Skip to main content

Full text of "Index"

See other formats

1 Mi 

■ 11 


Massachusetts Agricultural Gollep, 



\ e 






M. A. C. 

Coo . &, 

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Boston Library Consortium Member Libraries 

to. A. C. 

ulu lljc itpatnr nf ffl. A. <S. 

(Htjarbs Anting (BatBBtamm, ftj. 1., 1G3G. i. 

mlioar fame fnr rrararrhpa in GUirmtatru a«o 
Agrirulture rxtrnos in all lanoa 

in wliDtn atuuenta nf tltrr-? grnrrattmta anil turn ltrmiaulirrea 
rpnorr grateful Ijumage 

She Qllass nf Hinrtmt l^miurra ana Nut? 

rmoiallg urotratra thia tmlmnr 


Charles Anthony Goessmann 

T WAS June thirteenth, eighteen hundred and twenty-seven. Europe was 
in the midst of a period of keenest intellectual activity. The social, 
commercial, and scientific world was rapidly evolving new ways of 
thinking and living. 

The National Guard of France was disbanded in this year, Germany having 
driven Napoleon, the "Scourge of Europe," from her borders fourteen years before. 
In this year Pestalozzi died, after bringing universal reform into the methods of 
teaching youth. Liebig, in the little town of Giessen, in 1824, had established, against 
strong opposition, the "laboratory" method of teaching. 

In dear old Gottingen, Friedrich Wohler had proven the nonexistence of that 
ignis fatuus of centuries of fruitless study and research, the "force of life." And 
this discovery alone, published in 1828, served to turn the entire world of thought 
into new channels. 

These were stirring times, and this was a noble year in which to be born. One 
born in this year the Germans might well designate as " woblgeboren." And so, 
in Naumburg in Hesse-Cassel, on the above-named day, was Karl Anton Goessmann 

The story of his life should become familiar to every M. A. C. man, even to 
the newest. In this small space, however, merely the main facts may be presented, 
and even the}' only in the most compressed form. 

After taking a high school course (German gymnasium) at Fritzlar, he went 
to study with Friedrich Wohler in Gottingen. On graduating as Doctor of Philos- 
ophy there in 1853, he served as privat dozent, and was promoted to be professor 


After an extended trip through Europe, in 1857 he came to America and was 
respectively chemist and manager of the Eastwick Sugar Refinery in Philadelphia, 
chemist to the Onondaga Salt Company in Syracuse, and Professor of Chemistry 
in the Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute in Troy. Since 1867 he has been Professor 
of Chemistry in this college, and since 1877 chemist, director, and honorary director 
of the Massachusetts Agricultural Experiment Station. To his many other posi- 
tions and commissions and the reports and papers written by him, only this reference 
can now be made. It seems appropriate here to mention other features of his career 
which, perhaps, appeal in a more general way to our college circle. 

Fortunately, steady habits and a systematic life have laid the foundation for a 
vigorous continuation of the years of study and of counsel which he now, as ever, 
generously and graciously offers to all. His past with its fullness is ours, but it is 
incumbent on all who claim to be students, to make sure that we read not only the 
significance of what has been, but also the significance . of what is now and ot 
what is to be, in this continued association. 

Many of us, even yet, fail to realize what our relationship to Professor Goess- 
mann really means. It means that through him M. A. C. men are brought into 
intimate association with the lives and the work of the great achievers in science of 
the nineteenth century. When we consider that his lectures and talks and social 
intercourse bring us closely into the companionship of the builders of scientific agri- 
culture as it is today, we cannot fail to be thrilled and aroused. 

The intimacy of Goessmann and Wohler has been referred to. Wohler we may 
look upon as a center of influence from which radiated the light of experimental 
knowledge, especially in chemistry and agriculture, during the last seventy-five years 

It was in Berzelius's laboratory in Sweden that Wohler, as a boy, found the 
inspiration which he transmitted to many a worker in the field of science. For forty- 
four years Wohler and Liebig, on terms of intimate friendship, carried on a correspond- 
ence which covers seven hundred and fifty printed pages. 

Another group of these men, or rather sub-group, made up of American 
cotemporaries of Professor Goessmann in Gottingen, is especially interesting to us. It 
included Professors Joy and Chandler of Columbia University, Caldwell of Cornell, 
Mallett of the University of Virginia, and our own President Clark. These all, by 


the largeness of their lives and the effectiveness of their work, attest the significance 
of the Gottingen laboratory. 

It was from this great laboratory, from this fervid crucible, which refined many 
of the crudities of the old agriculture from which has grown the beautiful system of 
today, that Professor Goessmann came with his message to us. 

A great responsibility rests with the men of this college. The old watchword 
"noblesse oblige" stands to us who have enjoyed so great an inheritance from these 
men of blood and iron and of achievement in Scientific Agriculture. 

Among M. A. C. men it used to be the mode to bend all energies to "go to 
Gottingen" for a course of study in the Wohler-Goessmann school. This seems 
now to be an outgrown fashion. Would not the return of such an 
yield to the younger men, also, a rich experience? Wohler's laboratory was the train- 
ing school and the fruitful workshop of many of the great chemists who during the 
century-ends have finished, or are finishing, their work. A list of their names, too 
long for our use, shows an army of fighters for progress of great brilliancy. 

One contribution which Professor Goessmann has brought into our lives, and 
which is very difficult to explain, may be referred to as the German sociality, a quality 
of which we Yankees know little, but which contributes largely to make up the charm of 
the life of the real Germans, even though they be in a frosty New England town. 

Possibly the power of the Germans as investigators and teachers takes 
its source here. They live in gardens. This very name comes to us from them. They 
have not only kitchen gardens, flower gardens, and fruit gardens, but still other kinds, 
unfamiliar to us. They love the meadows, the woods, the brooks, the flowers, the 
birds. Every one of these has a German name, not a foreign name, and in turn, 
they name themselves from these, their bosom friends. Walter of the Bird-Meadow. 
John Sebastian Brook, Martin Cabbagebloom witness thereto. 

A German farmer regards his wheatfield with an affection unknown to us. 
The German teacher studies and teaches how to raise a crop, not primarily because 
of the dollars it will yield, but because it brings intimate communion with nature, 
the mother of us all. It expels conceit and artificiality. It produces natural men. 
I [ere must be oik- reason why the old nun refer as thev do, with affection, to the teach- 
ings ot our friend. 


As the vacation rambler returns from the mountains and directs reluctant steps 
toward home, his wistful eyes turn manv times backward toward the noble forms, 
which, during the pieceding days and nights, have filled him with strength and 
courage for impending tasks. 

The progress of his journey is marked by the diminishing number of summits 
visible. At first the large assemblage is bewildering. Gradually only the higher and 
nobler remain in view; these become three, then two, and at last the chief alone 
is visible. 

The older students of our college circle have, from time to time, looked back- 
ward on the group of men of w T isdom who started them on their way and guided 
them into the narrow^ path, or at least exhausted human strength in their attempt to 
do so. The distance has lengthened, and in that measure the number ot those heroes 
has diminished, until now but one remains. 

Toward Professor Goessmann "Massachusetts'" men bear a feeling which cannot 
be expressed. Attempts at telling him our high regard have variously been made 
and will continue to be made. In June last came together a remarkable series of 
anniversaries for him and so for us. They were his eightieth birthday, his fiftieth 
year as an American, his fortieth as a "Massachusetts' 7 man, and his thirtieth as 
chemist to the Experiment Station. The united alumni presented him on that 
occasion with a testimonial of appreciation. Smaller groups and individuals, by 
floral and other tokens, by letter and by personal visit, have indicated their regard. 
And now the Undergraduates, through the class appointed to voice college sentiment 
at this time, extend to Professor Goessmann their message of esteem and friendship. 

"What others did at distance hear, 

And guessed within the thicket's gloom, 
Was shown to this philosopher, 

And at his bidding seemed to come." 

Charles Wellington. 

uln aib our Alma fHater on Iyer ronatant roab to 

A gear, of tuljirb, b?r aona mag mtll be proub, 
ISjaa rirrleb 'ruunb, 
Anb ainka nnut, aa tbr aetttng aim in rlpar blue 

Ibamtng ita rabianrp aoft among tig* punting 

Anb ao prrbirting fair tlg» bag to romr. 
(Egoarn aa tljp grar'a lgatoriana. 
Ho rffort Ijaa brrn aparrb bu ua to bo it rrrbit, 
Anb to bo fMaaa'rbuaptta juatirp 
Up tjaup gottrrb out our fullrat pnprgira. 
®lpa, tb,rn, tljr groburt of an intpuap aboration. 
Up offrr to gou, fripnba, 
Anb if mitljin top pagpa of tljia book 
Arp founb rrflprtpb Ioup anb logaltg 
Wt aball br aattafipb. 



Dedication . 


Musical Organizations 

1 1 1 

Charles Anthony Goessmann 


Clark Cadet Band 


Prologue . 


History of the Early Days 


Contents . 


The Boat Race . 


Calendar . 


Athletic Field . 


Board of Trustees 


M. A. C. in 1907 

r 39 

Faculty .... 


Trophy Room 


Experiment Station Staff 


Athletics . 


Other College Officers . 

3 1 

Class Athletics 


Classes .... 


Index Board 


Senior .... 












Freshman . 




Short Course 


1909 Calendar 


Fraternity Conference 


Football Song 



7 1 

Banquets . 


Commencement . 


Sonnet to G. A. 15. 


College Organizations 


Class of Naughty-Nine 


Y. M. C. A. 


In Mkmoriam 




\i i'mni Associations . 


Clubs .... 






Advertising Dir 



Members ex Officio 

His Excellency the Governor, Curtis Guild, Jr. President of the Corporation 

Kenyon L. Butterfield ..... President of the College 

George H. Martin .... Secretary of the Board of Education 

J. Lewis Ellsworth .... Secretary of the Board of Agriculture 

Members by Appointment 

Nathaniel I. Bowditch, of Framingham 
William Wheeler, of Concord 
Arthur G. Pollard, of Lowell 
Charles A. Gleason, of New Braintree 
Frank Gerrett, of Greenfield 
Samuel C. Damon, of Kingston, R. I. 
P. A. Russell, of Great Barrington . 
Charles H. Preston, of Danvers 
Carroll D. Wright, of Worcester . 
M. Fayette Dickinson, of Boston . 
William H. Bowker, of Boston 
George H. Ellis, of Boston . 
}. Howe Demond, of Northampton . 
Elmer D. Howe, of Marlborough 

191 + 

Officers Elected by the Corporation 

His Excellency the Governor, Curtis Guild, 

Charles A. Gleason, of New Braintree 

}. Lewis Ellsworth, of Worcester 

F. C. Kennev, of Amherst 

Charles A. Gleason, of New Braintree 

>f Be 

. President 
I ice-President 

. Sccrctiir x 

. Treasurer 


Standing Committees of the Trustees 

Committee on Finance 

Charles A. Gleason, Chairman 
George H. Ellis Arthur G. Pollard 

J. Howe Demond Charles H. Preston 

Committee on Course of Study and Faculty 

William Wheeler, Chairman 
William H. Bowker M. Fayette Dickinson 

Elmer D. Howe Carroll D. Wright 

George H. Martin 

Committee on Farm and Horticulture 

Farm Division 

Nathaniel I. Bowditch, Chairman 
George H. Ellis Charles A. Gleason 

Frank Gerrett 

Horticultural Division 

J. Lewis Ellsworth, Chairman 
A. G. Pollard Elmer D. Howe 

Committee on Experiment Department 

Charles H. Preston, Chairman 
P. A. Russell William H. Bowker 

J. Lewis Ellsworth Samuel C. Damon 


Committee on New Buildings and Arrangement 

of Grounds 

William Wheeler, Chairman 
William H. Bowker M. Fayette Dickinson 

Frank Gerrett Nathaniel I. Bowditch 

Examining Committee of Overseers 

John Bursley, of West Barnstable, Chairman 
Isaac Damon, of Wayland 

W. C. Jewett, of Worcester 

E. L. Boardman, of Sheffield 

Frank Gerrett, of Greenfield 

»» f ' ■!■ 





Kenyon L. Butterfield, A. M., President of the College. 

Born 1868. B. S., Michigan Agricultural College, 1891. As- 
sistant Secretary, Michigan Agricultural College, 1891-92. 
Editor of the Michigan Grange Visitor, 1S92-95. Editor 
"Grange Department Michigan Farmer, 1 895-1 903. Super- 
intendent Michigan Farmers' Institutes, 1895-99. Field Agent 
Michigan Agricultural College, 1896-99. Graduate student, 
University of Michigan, 1900-02. A. M., L T niversity of Mich- 
igan, 1902. Instructor in Rural Sociology, University of 
Michigan, 1902-03. Fresident of R. I. College of Agriculture 
and Mechanic Arts, 1903-06. 

George F. Mills, M. A., Dean of the College, Head of 
the Division of the Humanities, Professor of Languages 
and Literature. 

Born 1839. Williams College, 1862. A J (P. Associate 
Principal of Greylock Institute, 1882-89. Professor of English 
and Latin at Massachusetts Agricultural College since 1890. 
Appointed Dean of the College and Head of the Division of 
Humanities in 1907. 

Frank A. Waugh, M. S., Professor of Horticulture and 
Landscape Gardening, Dean of Summer School, Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College. 

Born 1869. Kansas Agricultural College, 1891. K 2'. M.S., 
1893. Graduate student Cornell University, 1898-99. Editor 
Agricultural Department Tofeka Capitol, 1891-92. Editor 
Montana Farm and Stock Journal, 1S92. Editor Denver 
Field and Farm, 1892-93. Professor of Horticulture, Okla- 
homa Agricultural and Mechanical College, and Horticulturist 
of the Experiment Station, 1893-95. Professor of Horticulture, 
University of Vermont and State Agricultural College, and Hor- 
ticulturist of the Experiment Station, 1 895-1902. Professoi 
of Horticulture and Landscape Gardening, Massachusetts 
Agricultural College, and Horticulturist of the Hatch Experi- 
ment Station since ujoi. Horticultural editor of Country Gen- 
tleman since 1X0S. 


Charles Wellington, M. A., Ph. D., Professor of Chem- 

Born 1853. Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1873. K I . 
Graduate student in Chemistry, Massachusetts Agricultural 
College, 1873-76. Student in University of Virginia, 1876-77. 
Ph. D., University of Gottingen, 1885. Assistant Chemist, 
United States Department of Agriculture, Washington, D. C, 
1876. First Assistant Chemist, Department of Agriculture, 
1877-82. Associate Professor of Chemistry at Massachusetts 
Agricultural College, 1885-1907. Professor of Chemistry at 
Massachusetts Agricultural College since 1907. 

Charles H. Fernald, M. A., Ph. D., Professor of Zool- 
ogy, and Entomologist for Hatch Experiment Station. 

Born 1838. Bowdoin College, 1865. Ph. D., Maine State 
College, 1886. Studied in the Museum of Comparative Zool- 
ogy at Cambridge and under Louis Agassiz on Penekese Island. 
Also traveled extensively in Europe, studying insects in various 
museums. Principal of Litchfield Academy, 1865. Principal 
of Houlton Academy, 1865-70. Chair of Natural History, 
Maine State College, 1871-86. Professor of Zoology at Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College since 1886. 

William P. Brooks, Ph. D., Director of the Massachusetts 
Agricultural Experiment Station. Professor of Agriculture 
and Agriculturist for the Massachusetts Agricultural 
Experiment Station. Director of Short Winter Courses. 

Born 1851. Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1875. <P I K. 
Postgraduate, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1875-76. 
Professor of Agriculture and Director of Farm, Imperial Col- 
lege of Agriculture, SafToro, Japan, 1877-78; also Professor 
of Botany, 1881-88. Acting President, Imperial College, 
1880-83, an d 1886-87. Professor of Agriculture at Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College, and Agriculturist for the Hatch 
Experiment Station since January, 1889. Ph. D., Halle, 1897. 
Acting President of the College and Acting Director of the 
Hatch Experiment Station, 1905-06. Director of Hatch Ex- 
periment Station, 1906. 


James B. Paige, D. V. S., Professor of Veterinary Science, 
and Veterinarian for the Massachusetts Agricultural Ex- 
periment Station. 

Born 1861. Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1882. Q_. 
T. V. On farm at Prescott, 1882-87. D - V. S., Faculty of 
Comparative Medicine and Veterinary Science, McGill Uni- 
versity, 1888. Practiced at Northampton, 1S8S-91. Pro- 
fessor of Veterinary Science at Massachusetts Agricultural 
College since 1891. Took course in Pathological and Bac- 
teriological Department, McGill University, summer 1 891. 
Took course in Veterinary School in Munich, Germany, 1895-96. 

George E. Stone, Ph. D., Professor of Botany and Bota- 
nist for the Massachusetts Agricultural Experiment Station. 
Born 1861. Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1882-84. 
§ - K. Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1884-89. 
In the summer of 1890, in charge of the Botany Classes at 
Worcester Summer School of Natural History. Leipsic University, 
1891-92; Ph. D., 1892. Studied in the Physiological Labora- 
tory at Clark University, 1893. Assistant Professor of Botany 
at Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1893-95. Professor 
of Botany at Massachusetts Agricultural College since Tulv, 
1895. B. S., Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1897. 

John E. Ostrander, M. r A., C. E.," Professor of Mathe- 
matics and Civil Engineering. 

Born 1865. B. A. and^C. E., Union College, 1886; M. A., 1889. 
Assistant on Sewer Construction, West Troy, N. Y., 1886. 
Assistant on Construction, Chicago, Saint Paul & Kansas City 
Railway, 1887. Draughtsman with Phcenix Bridge Company, 
1887. Assistant in Engineering Department, New York State 
Canals, 1888-91. Instructor in Civil Engineering, Lehigh 
University, 1891-92. Engineering for Contractor Alton Bridge, 
summer of 1892. Professor of Civil Engineering and Mechanic 
Arts, University of Idaho, 1892-97. Professor of Mathematics 
and Civil Engineering at the Massachusetts Agricultural Col- 
lege since July, 1897. 

Henry T. FERNALD, M. S., Ph. D., Professor of Entomol- 
ogy and Associate Entomologist for the Massachusetts 
Agricultural Experiment Station. 

Porn 1866. University of Maine, 1885; B 8 II. <l> K <I> . 
M. S., 1888. Graduate student in Biology, Wesley an University, 
1885-86. Graduate student |ohns Hopkins University, 1887- 
1890. Laboratory Instructor Johns Hopkins University, 1889 
189O. Ph.D., fohns Hopkins University, 1890. Professor of 
/oology, Pennsylvania State College, 1890-1)9. State Economic 
Zoologist of Pennsylvania, l8gS 1)1). Professor of Entomology, 

Massachusetts Agricultural College, and Associate Entomologist, 
Hatch Experiment Station, since 181)1). 


George C. Martin, C. E., Captain Eighteenth Infantry, 
United States Army. Professor of Military Science. 

Born 1869. C. E., University of Vermont, 1892. -0. With 
Engineering Nexus, 1895-97. Entered Army July 9, 1898, as 
Second Lieutenant of Twenty-first United States Infantry. 
Promoted to First Lieutenant of Second United States Infantry, 
March 2d, 1899. Promoted to Captain of Eighteenth Lfnited 
States Infantry, August 26th, 1903. Placed on duty at Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College by order of the Honorable the 
Secretary of War, September 1st, 1905. 

William R. Hart, B. L., A. B., A. M., Professor of Agri- 
cultural Education. 

B. L., Iowa State Law School, 1880. A. B., University of 
Nebraska, 1896. A. M., University of Nebraska, 1900. De- 
partment of Psychology and Education in Nebraska State Nor- 
mal at Peru, 1901-07. Professor of Agricultural Education, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1907. 

Fred C. Sears, M. Sc., Professor of Pomology. 

Born 1866. B. S., Kansas Agricultural College, 1892. Assist- 
ant Horticulturist in Kansas Experiment Station, 1892-97, 
M. Sc, Kansas Agricultural College, 1896. Professor of Hor- 
ticulture, Utah Agricultural College, 1897. Director Nova Scotia 
School of Horticulture, Wolfich, Nova Scotia, 1898-1904. Pro- 
fessor of Horticulture, Nova Scotia Agricultural College, Truro, 
Nova Scotia, 1905-07. Professor of Pomology, Massachusetts 
Agricultural College, 1907. 

Philip B. Hasbrouck, B. S., Associate Professor of Mathe- 
matics, Adjunct Professor of Physics. 

Born 1870. B. S., Rutgers College, 1893. -V <F. Assistant 
Professor of Mathematics at Massachusetts Agricultural College 
from April, 1895, to 1902. Associate Professor of Mathematics 
since 1902. Registrar since June, 1905. 


Fred C. Kenney, Treasurer. 

Born i86q. Ferris Institute, 1890-91. Bookkeeper for Manistee 
& Northeastern Railroad Company, 1895-1907. Assistant 
Secretary and Cashier of Michigan Agricultural College. 

JAMES A. FoORD, B. S., B. S. A., Associate Professor of 

Born 1872. • B. S., New Hampshire College of Agriculture and 
Mechanic Arts, 1898. M. S. A., Cornell University, 1902. ~E y 
K 0, K Z . Graduate Summer School in Agriculture, Ohio 
State University, 1902. Graduate Summer School in Agri- 
culture, University of Blinois, 1904. Assistant in Cornell 
University Agricultural Experiment Station, 1900-03. Pro- 
fessor of Agriculture, Delaware College, 1903-06. Associate- 
Professor of Agronomy, Ohio State University, 1906-07. Asso- 
ciate Professor of Agronomy, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 

S. Francis Howard, B. S., M. S., Assistant Professor of 

Born 1872. B. S., Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1894. 
- K. Principal of Eliot, Maine, High School, 1S95. Student 
of Philosophy, Johns Hopkins University, 1896-98. Assist- 
ant Professor of Chemistry at Massachusetts Agricultural College 
since July, 1899. M. S., Massachusetts Agricultural College,. 

Clarence Everett Gordon, B.5.,A.M.,A ssociate Professor 

in Zoology ami Geology. 

Born 1876. B. S., Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1001. 
Student Clark University, summer session, 1901-03. Science 
Instructor, Cushing Academy, Ashburnham, Mass., 1901-04. 
Graduate student in Geology and Zoology, Columbia Uni- 
versity, 1904-05. A. M., Columbia University, 11)05. '"- 
structor in Geology, summer session, Columbia University, 
1905. University Fellow in Geology, Columbia University, 
1905-06. Assistant Professor in Zoology and Geology, Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College, 1906. 


Robert Wilson Neal, A. B., A. M., Assistant Professor 
of English, and Instructor in German. 

Born 1873. B. A., University of Kansas, 1897. M. A., Harvard. 
(P B K. Member of the bar, Kansas. Assistant in English, 
University of Kansas, 1898-99. Yale Graduate School, 1899- 
1901. Teacher Wallingford, Conn., High School, 1900-01. 
Instructor in English, LTniversity of Cincinnati, 1901-02. Har- 
vard Graduate School, 1902-03. Head of English Department, 
Rutgers College and Rutgers Scientific School, 1903-04. Edi- 
torial Department The World's Work, 1904-06. Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College, 1906. 

George N. Holcomb, B. A., S. T. B., Assistant Professor 
of Political Science. 

Born 1872. Trinity College, 1896. Philadelphia Divinity 
School, 1900. Graduate student in American Institutional 
and Political History at University of Pennsylvania, 1900-01. 
Graduate student in History and Economics, Harvard Univer- 
sity, 1901-03. Williams Fellow, Harvard Union, S. T. B., 
Harvard, 1903. Then engaged in agricultural work. Instructor 
in Economics and Constitutional History, Connecticut Agricul- 
tural College. Instructor in Economics in Massachusetts Agri- 
cultural College, 1905-07. Assistant Professor of Political 
Science in Massachusetts Agricultural College since 1907. 

A. Vincent Osmun, B. S., M. S., Instructor in Botany. 

Rorn 1880. Connecticut Agricultural College, 1900. Assistant, 
Storrs Agricultural Experiment Station, 1900-02. Massachu- 
setts Agricultural College, 1903. Q_. T. V., ® K <D. M. S., 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1905. Instructor in Botany, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College since 1905. 

Edward A. White, B. Sc, Assistant Professor of Flori- 

Born 1872. Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1895. K I. 
Assistant Horticulturist, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 
1895-97. White & Frost, Florists, Arlington, Mass., 1897— 
1899. Instructor in Horticulture, Baron de Hirsch School, 
Woodbine, N. J., 1899-1900. Assistant Professor of Horti- 
culture, Texas Agricultural and Mechanical College, 1900- 
1902. Professor of Botany, Forestry, and Landscape Archi- 
tecture, Connecticut Agricultural College, 1902-07. Assistant 
Professor of Floriculture, Massachusetts Agricultural Colleee, 

to b ' 




Robert W. Lyman, LL. B., Lecturer on Farm Law. 

Born 1850. B. S., Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1871. 
(P K <P, Q. T. V. Followed Civil Engineering, 1871-78, 
Admitted to the bar as attorney at law, 1878. LL. B., Boston 
University Law School, 1879. Appointed judge District Court 
ol Hampshire County, 1882. Registrar of Deeds for Hampshire 
County since 1891. Lecturer Rural Law and Citizenship Law, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College since 1882. 

Frank William Rane, M. S., Lecturer on Forestry. 

Born 1868. Ohio State University, B. Agr., 1891. Cornell 
University, M. Sc, 1892. Elected Professor of Agriculture 
and Horticulture in the West Virginia University, 1892. Elected 
Professor of Agriculture and Horticulture in the New Hamp- 
shire College. Elected Professor of Forestry and Horticulture, 
1900. Became a member of the American Association for the 
Advancement of Science, 1892, and was elected a fellow of the 
same Association in 1898. Has been lecturer to Massachusetts 
Board of Agriculture since 1900. Member of J ft college 
fraternity and of the A Z honorary agricultural fraternity. 
Elected State Forester of Massachusetts, September 15th, 1906. 
and same date Lecturer on Forestry at Massachusetts Agricul- 
tural College. 

Sidney B. Haskell, B. S., Instructor in Agriculture. 

Born 1881. C. S. C. (P K 0. Massachusetts Agricultural 
College, 1904. Assistant Agriculturist, Hatch Experiment 
Station, June, 1904., to July, 1906. Instructor in Agriculture 
since September, 1905. On one-year leave of absence to 
study in the University of Liepzig, Germany. 

Augustus Armagnac, Ph. D., Instructor in Modern Lan- 

Horn 1839. Princeton University, A. M, 1865; Ph. 1)., 18S4. 
Professor of Physics, Pennsylvania Military College, 1865-73. 
Principal Irving Institute, Tarrytown, N. Y., 1875-80. Pro- 
fessor of Greek, Indiana University, 1881-84. Head Master 

and Modern Language Instructor, The de Milk School, New 
|ersey, to 1904. '/' B K. 


Harold F. Tompson, B. Sc, Instructor in Market Gar- 

Born 1885. K .T. Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1905. 
Instructor at Mount Hermon School, January, 1906, to January, 
1907. Instructor in Market Gardening at Massachusetts 
Agricultural College since February, 1907. 

Frank M. Gracey, Assistant 



Born 1884. Massachusetts Normal Art School, 1906. Massa- 
chusetts Institute of Technology, 1906. Assistant Curator 
Massachusetts Normal Art School, 1904-06. Instructor in 
Drawing, Michigan Agricultural College, 1906-07. Assistant 
in Landscape Gardening, Massachusetts Agricultural Coljege, 

William M. Thornton, Jr., A. B., A. M., Instructor in 

Born 1884. -\ (P. A. B., Hampden-Sidney College, Virginia, 
1904. M. A., University of Virginia, 1907. 

ARTHUR D. Holmes, B. S., Instructor in Chemistry. 

Born 1884. B. S., Dartmouth College, 1904. Instructor in 
University of Maine, 1906-07. 


Ernest C. Fowler, B. S., Instructor in Chemistry. 
B. S., Michigan Agricultural College 1907. 

Ray L. Gribben, B. S. A., Instructor in Animal Hus- 

B. S. A., Iowa State College, 1906. Assistant in Animal Hus- 
bandry in charge of live stock judging, Iowa State College, 

Earle G. Bartlett, B. S., Instructor in Botany. 

Born 1884. Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1907. <1>IK, 
<D K (P. 

Additional Instructors in Short Course 
Summer School of Agriculture 

Mr. E. H. Scott, Registrar and Instructor in Plant Culture. 

Mr. PHILIP EMERSON, Instructor in Methods. 

Mr. Clarence Moores Weed, Instructor m Insect Life. 

Mr. E. H. Forbush, Instructor in Bird Life. 

Mr. II. I). Hkmenway, Instructor in School Gardening and Practical Gardening. 

Experiment Station Staff 

WlLLIAM P. BROOKS, Ph. D., Director and Agriculturist 

Charles A. Goessmann, Ph.D., LL.D., Expert Consulting Chemist 

Joseph B. Lindsey, Ph. D., Chemist .... 

George E. Stone, Ph. D., Botanist and Vegetable Pathologist 

Charles H. Fernald, Ph. D., Entomologist 

James B. Paige, D. V. S., Veterinarian . 

Frank A. WaUGH, M. S., Horticulturist . 

John E. Ostrander, C. E., Meteorologist 

Henry T. Fernald, Ph. D., Associate Entomologist 

Edward B. Holland, M. S., Associate Chemist 

Henri D. Haskins, B. Sc, Chemist (Fertilizer Control) 

Philip H. Smith, B. Sc, Chemist (Food and Dairy Control) 

Erwin S. Fulton, B. Sc, Assistant Agriculturist 

Edwin F. GASKILL, B.Sc, Second Assistant Agriculturist 

R. J. Goldberg's, North Pleasant Street 
Carl S. Pomeroy, B. Sc, Assistant Horticulturist . ig Phillips Street 

Robert D. MacLaurin, Ph. D., First Assistant Chemist, Research Division 

6 Kellogg Avenue 
Edward T. Ladd, B. Sc, First Assistant Chemist, Fertilizer Division 

75 North Pleasant Street 
Lewell S. Walker, B. Sc, First Assistant Chemist, Feed and Dairy Division 

19 Phillips Street 

. M. A. C. 

40 Amity Street 

47 Lincoln Avenue 

Mount Pleasant 

3 Hallock Street 

42 Lincoln Avenue 

. M. A. C. 

33 North Prospect Street 

44 Amity Street 

28 North Prospect Street 

89 Pleasant Street 

102 Main Street 

12 Cottage Street 


Walter E. Dickinson, B. Sc., Second Assistant Chemist, Fertilizer Division 

Pleasant Street, North Amherst 
George H. Chapman, B. Sc, Assistant Botanist . . 66 Pleasant Street 

Henry J. Franklin, B. Sc, Assistant Entomologist {Cranberry Investigations) 

96 Pleasant Street 
E. A. White, B. Sc, Florist 55 Pleasant Street 

Mount Pleasant 

Leverett Street, North Amherst 

... . Draper Hall, M. A. C. 

el and Dairy Division . Sunderland 

M. A. C. 
South College. M. A. C. 

Fred C. KENNEY, Treasurer 

E. Frances Hall, Librarian 

Florence L. Dacy, Secretary 

William K. Hepburn, Inspector, F 

Roy F. GaskilL, Assistant in Animal Nutrition 

Thomas A. Barry, Observer .... 

Jessie V. Crocker, Stenographer, Department of Botany and Vegetable Pathology 


Harriet Cobb, Stenographer, Department of Plant and Animal Chemistry 

33 Cottage Street 

Florence Gracey, Stenographer .... Draper Hall, M. A. C. 


Other College Officers 

Miss E. Frances Hall, Librarian . . . Leverett Street, North Amherst 

Elwin H. Forristall, M. Sc. Farm Superintendent . . . M. A. C. 

Miss Grace M. Knowles, B. S., Secretary to the President Draper Hall, M. A. C. 

Newton Wallace, Electrician 6 Phillips Street 

E. Charles Rowe, Steward of the Dining Hall . . . . M. A. C. 

Graduate Students 

Franklin, Henry James Bernardston 

B. Sc, M. A. C, 1903 

Ladd, Edward Thorndike .... Winchester 

B. Sc, M. A. C, 1905 

Smith, Philip Henry . ... Amherst 

B. Sc, M. A. C, 1903 

Hooker, Charles ....... Amherst 

B. Sc, Amherst, 1906 

Shaw, J. Kingsley ...... Vermont 

Armstrong, Arthur H Hyde Park 

B. Sc, M. A. C, 1907 

Summers, John N. Brockton 

B. Sc, M. A. C, 1907. 

Walker, Lewell S. ...... Amherst 

B. Sc, M. A. C, 1905 





Z 3 

o „ 




S- b! 

< ■£ 

^ s 

„ H 

Z 2 

u; a 
o o 



„ < 
_ JO 




3 . 


Senior Class Officers 

Thomas A. Barry 
S. Kendall Hayes 
S. L. Davenport 

C. C. Gowdey 
F. A. Johnson 

D. Miller 

Secretary and Treasurer 
Class Captain 

Class Yell 

Ki Yi! Ki Yi! Ki Yi! Kate! 
Massachusetts, Naughty-Eight. 

Class Colors 

Silver Gray and Maroon 


Senior Class History 

HAT shall we say of the history of the Class of 1908 ? There is much that 
could be said of prowess and achievement, of joy and exaltation, but the 
days of boasting are past, and, as Seniors, 1908 looks rather into the 
future than into the past. As Freshmen we numbered eighty-eight, and as Seniors 
we number fifty-four, a record which has never been beaten by any class. There has 
been that tenacity of purpose in the members of the class which has put to naught the 
worst efforts of the Math Department to"thin'em out." One characteristic of the 
Class of 1908 has been that each member of the class has had a purpose to work out 
here at Massachusetts Agricultural College, a purpose which would not be frustrated. 
And the same idea of achievement has made itself evident in athletics and other 
college activities. The class claims its share of victories in class contests and has con- 
tributed generously to the support of the varsity teams. And other branches of the 
college life have called upon 1908 for support, and have been met with prompt accept- 
ance of responsibility and faithful service. But the days of boasting are past. Let the 
records ot the years gone by speak for themselves and tell of victories won, of battles 
lost, of joys and sorrows. There are many fond recollections of conquests and 
achievements, innumerable good times, laid by in our hearts to be recalled some- 
time when a quiet circle is gathered about the fire, or warm nights, full of the 
mystery of being, send one's memories stealing among the events of days gone by. 

No, we have not forgotten and shall never forget. But today we look forward 
to the completion of a college course and that which lies beyond, illusive yet fasci- 
nating and full of promise. We believe that we shall be better fitted for future duties 
for having performed our duties here well and conscientiously. The Class of 1908 
has always stood for the best ideals of the college, believing that necessarily those 
ideals must become part of the student body. So, as we pass out of the college circle, 
it is our hope that other classes, too, will endeavor to preserve the college ideals 


Class of 1908 

Allen, Charles Francis ... Worcester 

C. S. C; 96 Fleasant Street; Class Secretary and Treasurer 1906. 

Anderson, Alfred John ........ North Brookfield 

2 K; 17 South College; "S. '08"; Class Football; Rope Pull; Varsity Football. 

Anderson, Kenneth French ........ Roshndale 

1 South College. 

Bailey Ernest Winfield ......... Worcester 

K I; K I House; Mandolin and Glee Clubs. 

Bangs, Bradley Wheelock ......... Amherst 

C. S. C; 29 Lincoln Avenue; Rope Pull. 

Bartholomew, Persis ......... Melrose Highlands 

Draper Hall. 

Barry, Thomas Addis ........ . Amherst 

C. S. C; 20 North College; Captain Class Football; Varsity Football; Senate; Class 
President; Manager Baseball. 

Bates, Carlton ............ Salem 

K 2; K 2 House; Class Basketball, Baseball, and Football. 

Chapman, Lloyd Warren ......... Pepperell 

^_. T. V.; 4 South College; Class Vice-President; Orchestra; Glee Club. 

Chase, Henry Clinton . . . . ... . . . Swampscott 

C. S. C; 5 South College; Class Baseball and Football; 1908 Index; Band; 
Orchestra; "S. '08" Club. 

Clark, Orton Loring . . . . . . . . . Maiden 

2 K; Mount Pleasant; Third Prize, Burnham Essay 

Cobb, George Robert .......... Amherst 

C. S. C; 33 Cottage Street; Captain of Varsity Football and Baseball; Captain Class 
Baseball; Class Basketball; Varsity Basketball; 1908 Index; Glee Club. 

Coleman, William John .......... Natick 

C. S. C; Plant House; Class Basketball and Baseball; "S. '08." 

Cummings, Winthrop Atherton ....... Bondsville 

S>. T. V.; Thompson House; Class Baseball. 

Cutting, Roy Edward ... ..... Amherst 

(P 2 K; 9 Taylor Street; Glee Club. 


Daniel, John ........... Osterville 

ij>. T. V.; 4 South College; Vice-President Class; Secretary Stockbridge Club. 

Davenport, Stearnes Lothrop ........ North Grafton 

K — ; 8 South College; Class Secretary and Treasurer. 

Davis, Paul Augustine .......... Lowell 

88 Pleasant Street. 

Dolan, Clifford ............ Hudson 

I South College. 

Eastman, Perley Monroe ......... Townsend 

E. M. Dickinson's. 

Edwards, Frank Lawrence ......... Somerville 

I K; Willis Church's; Class Football. 

Farley, Arthur James ......... Waltham 

£>j T. V.; 11 South College; Varsity Football; Class Football; Rope Pull; "S. '08." 

Farrar, Parke Warren ......... Springfield 

K I; 8 South College. 

Flint, Clifton Leroy .... .... Amesbnry 

K 2 ; Hatch Experiment Station. 

Gillett, Chester Socrates ......... Southwick 

K I; K I House. 

Gillett, Kenneth Edward ......... Southwick 

S K; 17 South College; Captain Varsity Basketball; Manager Varsity Football; 
Captain Class Basketball; Class Football; Senate; Orchestra; 1908 Index. 

Gowdey, Carlton Cragg ....... Saint Michael, Barbados 

C. S. C; 116 Pleasant Street. 

Hayes, Herbert Kendall ....... .North Granby, Conn. 

K I ; 1 South College; Class Vice-President. 

Howe, William Llewellyn ......... Marlboro 

9 South College. 

Hyslop, James Augustus ........ Rutherford, N. J. 

g). T. V.; 12 South College; Class Football; 1908 Index; Class President, 1906; Glee 
Club; Orchestra; "S. '08." 

Jackson, Raymond Hobart ......... Amherst 

- K; 26 Lincoln Avenue; Class Football; Glee Club. 

Jennison, Harry Milliken ........ Mil/bury 

C. S. C; 12 South College; Manager Class Baseball; Manager Varsity Basketball; 
Bumhain Eight; "S. '08." 

Johnson, Frederick Andrew ........ Uestford 

C. S. C; 20 South College; Class Rope Pull; Baseball; Football; Varsity Baseball; 
"S. '08." 


Jones, Thomas Henry ...... .... Easton 

§>,. T. V.; 5 South College; Class Captain, 1906; Class Football; Rope Pull. 

Larned, Adelbert Joseph . . . . . . . . ■ • Amherst 

<3>. T. V.; North Amherst. 
LARSEN, David Bridgeport, Conn. 

K I; Clark Hall; Secretary Y. M. C. A. 

Liang, Lai-Kwei Tientsin, China 

So Pleasant Street. 

Miller, Danforth Parker Worcester 

K 2 ; K I House; Editor Signal; 1908 Index; Class Historian. 

Paige, George • Amherst 

S>. T. V.; Thompson House; Varsity Football. 

Parker, John Robert Poquonock, Conn. 

K I; 8 South College; Class President; Index; Signal; Senate; Class Baseball; 
Reading Room Director. 

Philbrick, Edwin Daniel ......... Somerville 

I K; 18 South College; Varsity Football; Class Baseball; Manager Varsity 
Basketball; Signal. 

Reed, Horace Bigelow ' . . Worcester 

K I; K I House. 

Regan, William Swift Northampton 

K J; 84 Pleasant Street; Class Basketball. 

Sawyer, William Francis ......... Sterling 

§>. T. V.; 77 Pleasant Street. 

Shattuck, Leroy Altus ......... Pepperell 

C. S. 67.; 10 South College; Class President; Class Captain; Class Football; Basket- 
ball; Baseball; Varsity Baseball; "S. '08." 

Thurston, Frank Eugene ......... Worcester 

<P I K; 18 South College; Class Vice-President, 1906; Glee Club; "S. '08." 

Turner, Olive May .......... Amherst 

22 Spaulding Street. 

Turner, William Franklin ......... Reading 

S>. T. V.; 9 South College; "S. '08. " 

Verbeck, Roland Hale ......... Maiden 

4> J K; 13 South College; Class Baseball; Treasurer Y. M. C. A.; Business 
Manager Signal. 

Warner, Theoren Levi ......... Sunderland 

£>. T. V.; 6 South College; Class President, 1906; Senate; Class Baseball; Varsity 

Waugh, Thomas Francis ......... Worcester 

i3>. T. V.; 14 North College; First Prize, Burnham Speaking. 

Wellington, Joseph Worcester ........ Walt ham 

«>. T. V.; II South College; "S. '08." 



Wheeler, Hermon Temple ......... Lincoln 

§. T. V.; 6 South College; Class Captain; Class Secretary and Treasurer; Signal; 
Index; Rope Pull Captain; Class Football. 

Whiting, Albert Lemuel ......... Stoughton 

Q. T. V.; Veterinary Laboratory; Class Baseball. 

Whitmarsh, Raymond Dean ........ Amherst 

K 2 ; 88 Pleasant Street; Varsity Basketball; Captain Class Basketball. 

Wright, Samuel Judd .... .... South Sudbury 

S>j T. V.; College Barn; Class Vice-President, 1906; Rope Pull. 

Junior Class Officers 

Samuel S. Crossman 
Henry W. Turner 
George M. Brown 
Robert D. Lull 
Harold P. Crosby 
James V. Monahan 
Orwell B. Briggs 





Class Captain 



Class Yell 

Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! 


Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! 



Class Colors 

Maroon and White 


Junior Class History 

HE year that has just passed has been one of well-proportioned pleasure 
and care. Mirth has found its place and left its impress, and dissappoint- 
ment has intruded and left the stamp of strengthened character. On the 
whole, the year is one to which we can look back with a great deal of satisfaction and 
feel that, while we may have overlooked some things, both in and out of the curriculum, 
still, so far as results are concerned, it might easily have been worse. 

As Sophomores we have worried through the two semesters, and, with no greater 
than the usual casualty, the battle against the intrigues of the Faculty has been won, 
and we are now planning other campaigns and conquests. We may have been full 
of a youthful sense of our own importance, which has tended to give us an over- 
appreciation of our rights, but we have endured much also. We have put up with 
Kid through a whole year of chemistry; we have been worked night and day in order 
to get on this side of physics; we have listened to Johnny's jokes and bluffs 
with a great show of bravo; then, too, Prexy's actions have puzzled us at times, 
and we have spent much effort without result in trying to arrive at his point of view. 
Our relations with 1910 have left no reason for regret in our minds, and, without 
doubt, no sense of elation in theirs; for never in any of the many ways in which we 
have met them have they shown themselves to be our equals, and the training 
which they have received at our hands, will leave a lasting impression on their lives, 
and they will look back to this in later years as one of the best parts of their education. 

Our Junior year we have started well, and though our corduroys may not be 
all of the same shade, this does not prove that we are not all of the same mind in 
regard to what is our duty and the correct performance of this duty. We have given, 
we hope, the best that is in us to the college — to athletics, to social life, to the raising 
of its standard of ideals. And now we have presented to you this volume as a memento 
of our earnest effort and sincere loyalty. 



Class of 1909 

Adams, William Everett ......... Chelmsford 

C. S. C; 88 Pleasant Street; Signal; Band; Orchestra; Mandolin. 

Alger, Paul Edgar .......... Reading 

E. S. Puffer's, North Amherst; Class Football; Basketball; Baseball; Senate; Second 
Prize, Burnham. 

Barlow, Waldo Darius ......... Amherst 

I K; Amherst, Mass. 

Barnes, Benjamin Franklin ........ Haverhill 

79 Pleasant Street. 

Bartlett, Oscar Christopher ........ Westbampton 

C. S. C; Goldberg's; Rope Pull; Senate; First Prize Burnham. 

Briggs, Orwel Burlton ........ Great Barrington 

§. T. V.; Insectary; Index; Assistant Treasurer Y. M. C. A.; Assistant Business 
Manager Signal; Class Historian." 

Brown, George Murray, Jr. . . . . . . . . Cambridge 

g>. T. V.; Forristall's; Third Prize, Burnham Essay; Secretary Y. M. C. A.; Index; 
Class Secretary. 

Caffrey, Donald John ......... Gardner 

C. S. C; Hatch Experiment Station; Class Football; Index; Class Historian; "H. H." 

Cardin, Patricio Penarvononda ....... Artemisia, Cuba 

Q. T. V.; 66 Pleasant Street; Manager Rope Pull; "H. H." 

Chase, Edward Irving ......... Somerville 

30 North Prospect Street; Class Football. 

Codding, George Melvin ......... Taunton 

d> I K; 15 South College; Band. 

Corbett, Lamert Seymour ........ Jamaica Plain 

^j T. V.; Hatch Experiment Station; Class Football; Rope Pull; Class Vice-Pres- 
ident, 1906; "H. H." 

Crosby, Harold Parsons .......... Lenox 

C. S. C; Cooley House; Class Football; Varsity Football; Rope Pull; Class 
Captain; Orchestra; Index; Band; Burnham Eight; "H. H." 

Curran, David Aloysius ......... Marlboro 

John Walsh's, Pleasant Street; Class Football; Sergeant-at-Arms. 

Cutler, Homer ......... East Thompson, Conn. 

M. A. C. Grounds; Class Football. 


Crossman, Samuel Sutton ......... Needham 

££. T. V.; 10 North College; Class President; Class Football; Varsity Football; Sen- 
ate; Manager Baseball; Class Captain, 1906; "H. H." 

Fulton, Gordon Russell .......... Lynn 

C. S. C; Hatch Experiment Station; Manager Class Football; Senate; Glee Club; 
Class President, 1906; "H. H." 

Gates, Clarence Augustus ......... Worcester 

C. S. C; 75 Pleasant Street; Class Baseball. 

Geer, Myron Francis .......... Springfield 

28 North College; Index; First Prize, Burnham Essay. 

Geer, Wayne Emory .......... Springfield 

28 North College. 

Hathaway, Elmer Francis ......... Cambridge 

K I ; 79 Pleasant Street; Mandolin Club. 

Hayward, Warren Willis ......... Millbury 

John Walsh's, East Pleasant Street; Class Baseball. 

Hsieh, En LurV .......... Tientsin, China 

44 Triangle Street. 

Hubbard, Arthur Ward ......... Sunderland 

^. T. V.; 9 North College; Captain Class Baseball; Varsity Baseball; Band; 
Orchestra; "H. H." 

Ide, Warren Leroy ........... Dudley 

82 Pleasant Street. 

Jen, Huan .......... Tientsin, China 

i$>. T. V.; 31 East Pleasant Street. 

Knight, Harry Orisson ......... Gardner 

C. S. C; 96 Pleasant Street. 

Lindblad, Rockwood Chester ... r ... . North Grafton 

K S; 12 North College; Assistant Manager Basketball; Manager Class Baseball; 
Assistant Manager Index. 

Lull, Robert Delano .......... Windsor, ft. 

1' K; 54 Pleasant Street; Class Treasurer; Manager Index. 

MacGowan, Guy Ernestus ........ South Britain, Conn. 

Forristall's; Class Baseball. 

Monahan, James Valentine ...... South Framingham 

C. S. C; North Amherst. 

Neale, Harold Johnson . ....... Worcester 

C. S. C; 96 Pleasant Street; Class Football; Basketball; Varsity Basketball; Burnham 

Noble, Harold Gordon ......... Springfield 

75 Pleasant Street; Mandolin Club; Class Basketball. 

Noyes, John . . ........ Roslindale 

%. f. A'.; Wilder Hall; Class Baseball and Basketball; "II. II." 


O'Donnel, John Francis . Worcester 

96 Pleasant Street; Class Baseball and Football; Varsity Baseball. 

O'Grady, James Raphael .... . ■ Hollision 

C. S. C; 6 North College; Captain Class Baseball; Varsity Baseball. 

Oliver, Joseph Thomas .......... Boston 

10 Allen Street. 
Phelps, Harold Dwight West Springfield 

25 North College. 

Potter, Richard Charles Concord 

.§>. T. V., Cooley House; Burnham Eight; College Choir; "H. H." 

Putnam, Charles Sumner Jefferson 

Dickinson's; Second Prize, Burnham Essay. 

Sexton, George Francis ... Worcester 

96 Pleasant Street; Class Football; Varsity Football; Class Treasurer 1905. 

Shamiae, George Mansoor ...... Damascus, Syria, Turkey 


Smulyan, Marcus Thomas ......... New York 

101 Pleasant Street. 

Thomson, Jared Brewer ......... Monterey 

C. S. C; 25 North College. 

Thompson, Myron Wood .......... Halifax 

(p JT K; 14 South College; Class Football, Class Vice-President; Manager Football; 

Turner, Henry William ......... Trinidad, Cuba 

C. S. C; 116 Pleasant Street; Class Baseball, Football, Basketball; Rope Pull; 
Captain Varsity Football; Artist Index. 

Warner, Frederick Chester ........ Sunderland 

i^. T. V.; 9 North College; Class Football, Baseball; Captain Rope Pull; Varsity 

Waters, Theodore Charles ....... Rocky Hill, Conn. 

C. S. C; 60 Pleasant Street. 

White, Charles Howard ........ Providence, R. I 

Forristall's; Varsity Basketball; Class Basketball; President Y. M. C. A.; Class 
President; Editor-in-Chief Index; Signal; Leader Mandolin Club; Glee Club. 

White, Herbert Linwood ......... Maynard 

<S>. T. V.; C. H. Kellogg's, North Amherst; Assistant Editor Signal. 

Whaley, James Sidney ........ East Orange, N. J. 

12 East Pleasant Street; Artist Index. 

Willis, Luther George ........ Melrose Highlands 

g>. T. V.; 10 North College; Class Basketball; Rope Pull; Varsity Football; Class 
Captain, 1906; "H. H." 

Wilson, Frank Herbert .......... Nahant 

C. S. C; Cooley House; Band; "H. H." 

Sophomore Class Officers 

William E. Leonard 
Henry A. Brooks 
Lawrence S. Dickinson 
Louis Brandt 
Frank L. Thomas 
Marjorie W. Lambert 



Secretary and Treasurer 

Class Captain 



Class Yell 

1— 9— T— E— N! 

Nineteen Ten. 

Class Colors 

Blue and White 



Sophomore Class History 

NINETEEN TEN is here once more, not so strong in numbers, perhaps, 
as last year, but with enough spirit to make up for all deficiencies. 

Yes, undoubtedly, they have the spirit, and it stood out good and strong 
in the tug of war that took place soon after college opened. Nineteen Ten is 
a light class, both in weight and numbers, yet it held its own against the great, husky 
Freshman Class, which had two men to our one to choose from. There were thirty- 
seven men on each side of the pond, and each side bound to pull the other thirty-seven 
through the water. As the starting-pistol was fired both sides dropped simultaneously 
and then came what seemed an interminable pause while the men held on with might 
and main, their feet rooted in the turf and every muscle tense. The partisans on the 
side lines, fully alive to the excitement of the situation, urged them on with yells and 
cheers. The long row of struggling forms began to heave together. They pulled 
until their breath came in gasps and their hands became blistered, but, despite the 
terrible strain, the rope moved not more than a few inches either way. At last, after 
twelve long minutes, another pistol shot ended the struggle, and the contest was 
declared a draw. Nineteen Ten had held its own against terrible odds. 

On the football field, too, Ten is there every time, both to practice and to cheer. 
Nineteen Ten has as many men on the field to help the squad along as any class in 
college, and two of its members have already made the varsity. 

The class contests, other than the tug-of-war, have not yet taken place, but 1910 
feels that it has a bright future ahead, and unless the Freshmen have a care, the 
laurel wreaths which they so much covet will all go to the Sophomores. 

They may be light, and they may be few, 

But that they have brains is nothing new, 

As the Freshman banquet last year showed. 

When the sleepy Sophs, to find them, rode 

On a freight car roof, through the tunnel long, 

Only to find the Freshmen gone. 

While, safely housed in a fine hotel, 

Ten scarcely heard the doleful yell 

Of the chagrined Sophs., who had tried in vain 

To catch up with the famous train 

By which the Freshmen got away 

From the watchful Sophs on their banquet day. 

Hurray! Hurra}'! Hurray! Hurray! 

For the Freshmen and their banquet day! 
As yet our Sophomore year is very young, and, consequently, our history is not 
long, but the prospects are for as good a record as the best. May the prophecy be 



The Sophomore Class 

Allen, Rodolphus Harold ....... 

■Z I, ; K 2 House; Manager Class Baseball; Mandolin Club. 

Annis, Ross Everett ........ 

I K; 3 Fearing Street. 

Armstrong, Robert Pierson ...... 

9 Fearing Street. 

Bailey, Justus Conant ....... 

Mount Pleasant. 

Bailey, Dexter Edward ....... 

77 Pleasant Street. 

Beeman, Francis Stone ....... 

K — ; K .T House; Rope Pull; Class Treasurer and Secretary. 

Fall River 


Rutherford, N. J. 



West Brookfield 

Blaney, Jonathan Phillips ... ..... Swampseott 

C. S. C; 22 North College; Class Baseball; Captain Class Football; Varsity Football. 

Brooks, Harry Alvin ......... Cleveland, 0. 

<P - K; 16 South College; Class Baseball, Class Vice-President. 

Brooks, Sumner Cushing ......... Amherst 

<D I K; M. A. C. Grounds; Class President, 1906. 

Brown, Louis Carmel ......... Brul geivatcr 

K I; K 1 House; Class Football and Baseball. 

Brandt, Louis ............ Everett 

K I; Clark Hall; Class Football; Rope Pull; Class Captain; Glee Club; First Prize 

Burke, Edward Joseph ......... Hoi yoke 

C. S. C; 96 Pleasant Street; Captain Class Basketball; Varsity Basketball. 

Clarke, Walter Roe ..... 

A' «T; A' 1' House; Signal; Editor 1910 Index. 

Cloues, William Arthur .... 
^. T. /'.,- 9 Fearing Street. 

Cowles, Henry Trask ..... 
77 I leasant Street; (lass Baseball. 

Milton-on-Hudson, N. )'. 

. Harm,, X. II. 

. Worcester 


Damon, Edward Farnham . . . . . . . . . Concord 

<P 2 K; 14. South College; Class Baseball; Signal. 

Dickinson, Lawrence Sumner . . . . . . . . Amherst 

<P .J K; M. A. C. Grounds; Class Secretary and Treasurer, 1907. 

Everson, John Nelson . ..... . ..... . . Hanover 

2 South College. 

Eddy, Roger Sherman ........... Boston 

6>. T. V.; lib Pleasant Street; H. H. Class Football. 

Fiske, Raymond John . ... . . . . . . Stonebam 

6 Phillips Street. 

Folsom, Josiah Chase ........... Billerica 

24 North College. 

Francis, Henry Russell ......... Denmsport 

Mount Pleasant. 

French, Horace Wells ........ Pawtucltet. R. I. 

(J) 2 K; 12 South College; Varsity Football and Baseball. 

Haynes, Frank Tuttle ....... . Sturbridge 

££. T. V.; 77 Pleasant Street, Manager 1910 Index. 

Hazen, Myron Sumner . ....... Springfield 

5 Pleasant Street; Class Football. 

Holland, Arthur Witt .... .... Shrewsbury 

K I ; 27 North College. 

Johnson, William Clarence South Framingham 

II North College; Class Baseball. 

Lambert, Marjorie Willard ........ West Brighton 

Draper Hall; Class Historian. 

Leonard, William Edward .......... Belmont 

C. S. C; 22 North College; Class President; Rope Pull; Class Football and Baseball; 
Varsity Football; Burnham Eight. 

McGraw, Frank Dobson ....... . Fall River 

C. S. C; 11 North College; Class Football. 

McLaine, Leonard Septimus ....... New York, N. Y . 

K I ; 84 Pleasant Street. 

Nickless, Fred Parker ... ...... Carlisle 

21 North College. 

Mendum, Samuel Weis .......... Roxbury 

6 Phillips Street. 


Oertel, Charles Andrew . ...... South Hadhy Falls 


Partridge, Frank Herbert ... .... Cambridge 

Mount Pleasant; Class Baseball. 

Prouty, Frank Alvin Worcester 

§. T. V.; 26 North College. 

Robb, Allen James ... Wilbraham 

K Z; 82 Pleasant Street; Second Prize, Burnham Eight. 

Schermf.rhorn, Lyman Gibbs ....... Kingston, R. I. 

£}. T. V.; <; North College; Class Captain, 1906; Class Football and Basketball; Rope 
Pull; Varsity Football. 

Thomas, Frank Lincoln ....... . Concord 

Q. T. V.; 21 North College; Class Sergeant-at-Arms; Class Baseball. 

Titus, Willard McCreedy Snow ....... New Bramtree 

<P I K; 16 South College. 

Turner, Edward Harrison .......... Reading 

^. T. V.; Plant House; Class Football; Burnham Eight. 

Urban, Otto Velorour Taft ..... ... Upton 

K I ; K 2' House; Class Football. 

Vinton, George Newton ......... Sturbndge 

Thompson House. 

Waldron, Ralph Augustus .... .... Hyde Park 

£?. T. V.; Hatch Experiment Station; Class Basketball; Band; Mandolin Club. 

Wallace, William Newton .......... Amherst 

6 Phillips Street. 


Freshman Class Officers 

E. Carlin Whittaker 
Charles A. Lodge 
Harold H. Howe 
Charles M. Damon 
Lewis E. Daniels 
Raymond A. Denslow 
Edward A. Larrabee 

Secretary and Treasurer 
Class Captain 

Class Historians 

Class Yell 

Ki Ro, Ki Ro, Ri Re, Ke! 

Nineteen Eleven, 

M. A. C! 

Class Colors 

Brown and White 


Freshman Class History 

S, ON the opening day of college, we of 191 1 gathered in the chapel,- we 
n were surprised at the extent of our own numbers and the limited supply 
of Sophomores with whom we were expected to contend during the year. 

After being informed of the college rules and customs, we turned our thoughts 
toward the annual tug of war across the pond, which was to take place on the fol- 
lowing day. We held a meeting, selected the best of officers, and put in one good 
practice before the strenuous event was due to come off. Then we felt ready for 
the "Sophs." We were assigned the east side of the pond, the Sophomores having 
chosen the west side. Our friends, the Juniors, got us comfortably settled along 
the rope, while the friends of the "Sophs" were not idle on their side of the pond, 
digging holes for their favorites to brace their feet in. At the sound of the pistol 
both sides dropped. The struggle was fierce and long, but at no time did '11 lose 
ground or confidence, and was prepared to continue the contest until one side or the 
other went through the pond. But the Sophomores were too exhausted to be dragged 
through, and so the contest was stopped. 

A few weeks later we gathered on the chapel steps and had our picture taken, 
despite the frantic efforts of the "Sophs" to interfere and spoil matters. 

Just now good material for our football team is showing up, and 191 1 moves on 
in confidence of its power to wrest more victories from the contests yet to take place. 

Though just arrived, we are determined to prove loyal to old Mass'chusetts 
in all respects. 



Class of 1911 

Adams, James F., Cooley House . 
Allen, Park W., 88 Pleasant Street 
Armstrong, Ralph, Knightly s . 
Baker, Herbert J., 88 Pleasant Street 
Barrows, Raymond C, At Forristall's 
Beals, Carlos L., At Home 
Becker, John, 3 McClellan Street 
Bentley, Arnold G. 3 McClellan Street 
Blaney, Herbert W., 82 Pleasant Street 
Bliss, William H., 25 Sunset Avenue 
Brown, Edgar M., 88 Pleasant Street 
Brown, Irving C„ 6 Allen Street 
Burnham, Arthur, 6 Allen Street 
Burseley, Allyn P., 6 Allen Street 
Chadbourne, James G., 88 Pleasant ^Street 
Coash, William H., 60 Pleasant Street 
Coles, Chester E., 66 Pleasant Street 
Conant, Arthur T., At Home 
Damon, Charles M., Pleasant Street . 
Daniels, Ernest L., Mount Pleasant . 
Davey, James A., 96 Pleasant Street 
Davis, Egbert N., 77 Pleasant Street . 
Davis, Irving W., 88 Pleasant Street . 
Denslow, Raymond A., 82 Pleasant Street 


Selbyville, Del. 
Stafford Springs, Conn. 
Hyde Park 
Hyde Park 
West Barnstable 
Bridgton, Me. 
Kent, 0. 
. Natick 
East Lonameadow 



Drury, Harold B., 23 North Street 
Fitzgerald, Edward 
Gilgore, Irvin C, 9 Fearing Street 
Grey, George H., 75 Pleasant Street . 
Gunn, Clarence A., North Pleasant Street 
Hallowell, Royal N., 88 Pleasant Street 
Hammond, Charles P., 44 Pleasant Street 
Harrington, Henry, 9 Fearing Street . 
Hennessy, William F., Jr., 60 Pleasant Street 
Henry, Willard F., 82 Pleasant Street 
Hill, Nathaniel H., 31 Pleasant Street 
Howe, Harold H., 96 Pleasant Street 
Huang, Chen-Hua, 75 Pleasant Street . 
Hyatt, Herbert F., Nash Hall . 
Jenks, Albert R., 88 Pleasant Street . 
Johnson, Leonard M., At Home 
Labouteley, Gaston E. . 
Larrabee, Edward A., 3 Fearing Street 
Lew," Gerard N., 17 East Pleasant Street 
Liang, Ying Chi, 31 Lincoln Avenue . 
Lodge, Charles A., Jr., 82 Pleasant Street 
Loker, Walter M., 75 Pleasant Street 
McGann, Philip S., Nash Hall . 
McLaughlin, Frederick A., 88 Pleasant Street 
McNayr, Rupert S., 96 Pleasant Street 
Merrill, Charles E., Nash Hall 
Merrill, George B., ioi Pleasant Street 
Moody, Chester, 44 Triangle Street . 
Morse, HENRY B., 75 Pleasant Street . 

Nickerson, George P., 25 Main Street 


Bondsville, Mass. 

Schenectady, N . Y~. 



'Jamaica Plain 





Glenmoore, N. J. 

Spri ngfield 

Tientsin, China 


Three Rivers 





Tientsin, China 


. Natick 





North Ahington 

. Chelsea 


. I in heist 



NlELSON, G. A., C. S. C.j Il6 Pleasant Street 
OsTROLENK, BERNHARD, 12 Halleck Street 
Packard, Clyde M., 96 Pleasant Street 
Parsons, Samuel R., At Home . 
Patch, Holand H., 88 Pleasant Street . 
Pauly, Herman A., Nasb Hall . 
Phipps, William R., 56 North Pleasant Street 
Pickard, Percy F., 82 Pleasant Street . 
Piper, Ralph W., 116 Pleasant Street . 
Prouty, Philip H., 27 North Pleasant Street 
Racicot, Philias A., 31 East Pleasant Street 
Robb, Gordon H., 3 Fearing Street 
Roberts, Charles E., Hazel Avenue . 
Robinson, Ralph C, 9 Fearing Street 
Robinson, Sturgis M., 17 East Pleasant Street 
Rockwood, Albert E., 116 Pleasant Street 
RoSENBAUM, JOSEPH, 101 Pleasant Street 
Schmitz, Frank J., 116 Pleasant Street 
Sharpe, Arthur H., 116 Pleasant Street 
Smith, C. A., 5-2- East Pleasant Street 
Smith, Raymond G., 44 Pleasant Street 
Spencer, Howard, At Home 
Stevenson, Oswald, 82 Pleasant Street 
Tilton, George A., ... 

Wheeler, Ralph E., 2 McClellan Street 
Whitney, R. S., Q, T. V., M. A. C. Bam 
Whittaker, E. Carl, 96 Pleasant Street 
Willard, Harold F., Nash Hall 
Young, DoNNELL B., 96 Pleasant Street 

. West Newton 

Gloversville, N. Y. 


North Amherst 





South Acton 





South Amherst 

East Weymouth 


Woodbine, N. J. 

Waterbury, Conn. 


. Northampton 






Ravenna, 0. 


North Hanover 


Short Course Class, 1907 

January 2. Arrived on the field, and, as in the case of previous classes,we were given 
the title of "Short Horns." Apparently the authorities considered us a prom- 
ising lot, as we were at once herded into the registrar's office and admitted 
to registry. 

January 3. First roll-call. Miss Handy — "Present." Wall — "Heerre!" 

January 7. Scriven and Beal learning that it is not necessary to get up at 4:45 A. M. 
to reach chapel at 8 A. M. 

January 9. Botany recitation by our "mascot" — "I-I do-don't believe I-I k-know 
that, b-but I— I'll have the an-answer for you here to-tomorrow. " 

January 15. Weever, a new classmate, walks right in, turns around, and walks 
right out again. 

January 16. Peak is initiated into the secrets of the mysterious closet — and others 
have an evening's amusement without paying box-office prices. 

January 24. 23 below zero — a frost — skidoo! Election of class officers. 

January 31. Joint lecture with Freshmen by Professor Cooley in the Chapel. The 
first time that the hymn books ever made an impression on the Freshman Class. 

February 1-6. Late hours, headaches, and exams. 

February 2. Raymond, basing his calculations upon "the elements of experience 
and the elements of time," and with nothing to guide him but a lactometer, 
disappears in the night. 

February 8. Recitation. Professor. — "What should you say, Mr. Shaw, of the 
relative merits of basic slag and superphosphates, and compare the costs of 

the two." Answer — First Student (sotto voce). — 

"What was his answer?" Second Student (sotto voce). — "I didn't hear him, 
neither did the Professor, but I guess it's all right, all light." 

FEBRUARY tl. After dreaming of a railroad wreck and a fearful explosion, Rich- 
ardson spins a wonderful yarn. Where had he been ? 

February 12. Hunting buys the Springfield Republican, all Boston papers, the 
Nnt- York Journal, and telephones to the Amherst Record office for informa- 
tion on said wreck and explosion. Result fruitless until April 1. 


February 14. Valentine's Day. Pratt receives a valentine from Hubbard's Fer- 
tilizer Company. 

February 16. Judging cattle at the Northampton Insane Asylum. No one is left 
behind as a permanent boarder. 

February 18. Flagg's mustache disappears. 

February 19. Cadwell's ditto. The cutworm is busy. 

February 20. Kennedy's ditto. An epidemic of mustachicitis! 

February 22. Washington's birthday. George unable to be present. 

February 25. 'Tis foolish to cry over spilled milk. Gleason and Beals learn that 
this applies to cream as well. 

February 26. Wilson gets the scarlet fever scare and leaves. He comes within a 
(red) hair of catching it. 

February 27. Photograph of > lass taken. Littlefield, Wall, and Pratt show undue 
embarrassment, form a union, and go on strike. 

March 4. Hymn 101. 

March 5. Ferry receives a telegram in the classroom. "Stung!" Ha-haha! 

March 6. The supply of toothpicks at the dining-hall gives out. Wall goes to 
Connecticut for a new invoice. 

March 7. Three times the proper amount of butter color finds its way into the churn. 

March 8. Students at the dining-hall are delighted with the rich Guernsey ( ?) 

March ii. Stone visits Hampton for the seventy-first and last time. His keen eye 
for stock-judging aids him in being an expert judge of beauty. 

March 12. Farmers' Institute meeting. Banquet in the evening. Some members 
admitted to advanced registry. 

We certainly have a good class with which to start out in the dairy-farming business. 
In the first place, we have a Littlefield, surrounded by a Stone Wall. On a Small 
Peak we have a Hall — evidently a bachelor's hall — from the top of which flies con- 
tinuously a white Flagg, signifying fair weather. Few farms are equipped as ours is 
with a Ferry, running from Sbaw to Shaw, or with a Beeman to tend to the hives, 
both of which are certainly Handy to have on a farm. Our larder is not extensive, 
but if you will come up to see us, we can give you crackers — Kennedy 's, of course — 
and to quench your thirst, Wilson's — "That's all." 


Short Course Class, 1907 

Beal, Walter Francis 
Beals, Gardner 
Cadwell, Garfield Arthur 
Crocker, Burt Allen 
Ferry, Rutherford Hayes 
Flagg, Caleb Belcher 
Gleason, Walter Duncan 
Gneel, Henry 
Handy, Louise Holmes . 
Hall, Chester Huntington 
Healey, Thomas William 
Kennedy, Worthy Chester 
Kelly, Edward Nicholas 
Littlefield, Earl Raymond 
Lowry, George Rufus 
Maynard, Erwin Leslie . 
Peak, Henry Thomas 
Pratt, Carl Marvel 
Rankin, Henry Lawrence 
Richardson, Fred Louis 
Robinson, Ernest Henry 
Scriven, Albert Ray 
Shaw, Henry Southworth 
Small, Merrill Baker 
Stone, William Everett . 
Trout, Charles Frank . 
Wall, Axel Hugo 
Wall, Avel Hugo 
Warner, Raymond Anthony 
Wilson, Arthur Farley . 
Wilson, John Ikwin 


. Hopedale 







South Amherst 

Fall River 

West Newton 

West Brinfield 


Globe Village 

West Acton 


■ "Jefferson 

n Branch, N. J. 

Hadle v 

• Jefferson 


. Littleton 

. Hope dale 


li atertown 


Pride's Crossing 

Berlin, Conn. 

Berlin, Co nn. 



Greensboro, I t. 



Fraternity Conference 

J. R. Parker, President. 

O. C. Bartlett, Secretary and Treasurer 


Kappa Sigma 

J. R. Parker R. C. Lindblad 

c. s. c. 

T. A. Barry O. C. Bartlett 

Phi Sigma Kappa 

K. E. Gillett M. W. Thompson 

0. T. V. 

L. W. Chapman A. W. Hubbard 

Informal Committee 

J. R. Parker, Chairman 
T. A. Barry, Treasurer 
L. W. Chapman 
R. H. Verbeck 
H. J. Neale 
E. J. Burke 


0. T. V. 




Massachusetts Agricultural College 


Boston Alumni Chapter 

1 IIO^WI f 


Established 1869 

0. T. V. 

Amherst Chapter 


Incorporated 1890. 

James B. Paige 

In Facilitate 

A. Vincent Osmun 

Robert W. Lyman 

Frederick Tuckerman 
Gerald D. Jones 
David Barry 
}. E. Bement 
Albert McCloud 

In Urbe 

Henri D. Haskins 
James E. Deuel 
Charles F. Deuel 
E. H. Forristall 
H. T. Franklin 


James Augustus Hyslop 
Thomas Henry Jones 
Richard Potter 
William Francis Sawyer 
Samuel Sutton Crossman 
Joseph Worcester Wellington 
Ralph Augustus Waldron 
Albert Lemuel Whiting 
John Noyes 

Edward Harrison Turner 
Roger Sherman Eddy 
Frank Tuttle Haynes 
Adelbert Joseph Larned 
Frank Farley Hutchings 
Frederick Chester Warner 
Lamert Seymour Corbett 
Theoren Levi Warner 
Samuel Judd Wright 
Lloyd Warren Chapman 

John Daniel 

Thomas Francis Waugh 

George Paige 

Hermon Temple Wheeler 

Winthrop Atherton Cummings 

Frank Alvin Prouty 

Huan Jen 

Arthur Ward Hubbard 

William Arthur Cloues 

Orwell Burlton Briggs 

Lyman Gibbs Schermerhorn 

Herbert Linwood White 

Raymond Lee Whitney 

William Franklin Turner 

Patricio Cardin 

Frank Lincoln Thomas 

Arthur James Farley 

George Murray Brown, jr. 

Luther George Willis 



Phi Sigma Kappa 

























The Roll of Chapters 

Massachusetts Agricultural College 

Union University 

Cornell University 

West Virginia University 


College of the City of New York 

University of Maryland 

Columbia University 

Stevens Institute of Technology 

Pennsylvania State College 

George Washington University 

University of Pennsylvania 

Lehigh University 

Saint Lawrence University 

Massachusetts Institutute of Technology 

Franklin and Marshall College 

Queen's University 

Saint John's College 

Dartmouth College 

Brown University 

Swarthmore College 

Williams College 

University of Virginia 




1 90 1 


i9 5 



The Clubs 

The New York Club 


The Boston Club 


The Albany Club 


The Connecticut Club 


The Philadelphia Club 1405 

The Southern Club 1902 

The Morgantown Club 1902 

The Pittsburg Club 1007 



Phi Sigma Kappa 

Organized 1875 

Alpha Chapter 

Incorporated 1892 


In Facilitate 

William P. Brooks S. Francis Howard 

George E. Stone Earle G. Bartlett 

In Urbe 

Philip H. Smith Arthur W. Hall 

Walter E. Dickinson 


Edwin Daniels Philbrick 
John Albert Anderson 
Roy Edward Cutting 
Frank Eugene Thurston 
Roland Hale Verbeck 
Myron Wood Thompson 
Horace Wells French 
Henry Alvan Brooks 
Willard McCready Snow Titus 
Edward Farnham Damon 

Kenneth Edward Gillett 
Orton Loring Clark 
Raymond Hobart Jackson 
Frank Lawrence Edwards 
Robert Delano Lull 
Waldo Darius Barlow 
George Melvin Codding 
Sumner Cushing Brooks 
Ross Everett Annis 
Lawrence S. Dickinson 


College Shakespearean Club 

of the 

Massachusetts Agricultural College 

The Corporation 

Incorporated in 1892 

The Graduate Association 

Organized September 4, 1897 

The College Club 

Organized September 20, 1897 



College Shakespearean Club 

Honorary Members 

Dean George F. Mills Professor Herman Babson 

Professor George B. Churchill Doctor Charles S. Walker 
Professor John H. Genung Doctor William Rolfe 

Resident Graduates 

Doctor C. E. Gordon 
Neil F. Monahan 
Sidney B. Haskell 
Edwin F. Gaskell 

George H. Chapman 
Doctor Joseph B. Lindsey 
Louis S. Walker 
Erwin S. Fulton 

John N. Summers 


Charles Francis Allen 
Bradley Wheelock Bangs 
Henry Clinton Chase 
William John Coleman 
George Robert Cobb 
Carlton Cragg Gowdey 
Harry Milhken Jennison 
Frederick Andrew Johnson 
Leroy Altus Shattuck 
Thomas Addis Barry 
William Everett Adams 
Jonathan Parsons Blaney 
Gustaf Arnold Nielson 
Frank D. McGraw 


Edward Joseph Burke 
Donald John Caffrey 
Harold Parsons Crosby 
Gordon Russel Fulton 
Harry Orrison Knight 
James Valentine Monahan 
Harold Johnson Neale 
James Raphael O'Grady 
Jared Brewer Thomson 
Henry William Turner 
Charles Russell Webb 
Frank Herbert Wilson 
William Everett Leonard 
Oscar Christopher Bartlett 
Augustus Gates 


Kappa Sigma 


Active Chapters 


University of Virginia 



University of Alabama . 


Eta Prime 

Trinity College, North Carolina 



.Washington and Lee University 


Alpha Alpha 

University of Maryland 


Alpha Beta 

Mercer University 



Vanderbilt University 



University of Tennessee 


Alpha Chi 

Lake Forest University . 



Southwestern Presbyterian LTniversity 



University of the South . 



Hampden-Sidney College 



University of Texas 



Purdue University 



LTniversity of Maine 




Southwestern University 



Louisiana State LTniversity 


Beta Theta 

University of Indiana 



Cumberland University 



Swarthmore College 



Randolph Macon College 



Tulane University 



William and Mary College 



LTniversity of Arkansas . 



Davidson College . 


Alpha Gamma 

University of Illinois 


Alpha Delta 

Pennsylvania State College 


Alpha Zeta 

University of Michigan . 


Alpha Eta 

George Washington University 


Alpha Theta 

Southwestern Baptist University 


Alpha Kappa 

Cornell L'niversity 


Alpha Epsilon 

University of Pennsylvania 


Alpha Lambda 

University of Vermont 


Alpha Mu 

LTniversity of North Carolina . 


Alpha Nu 

WofTord College , 





Alpha Pi 
Alpha Rho 
Alpha Sigma 
Alpha Tau 
Alpha Upsilon 
Alpha Pi 
Alpha Psi 
Alpha Omega 
Beta Alpha 
Beta Beta 
Beta Delta 
Beta Gamma 
Beta Epsilon 
Beta Zeta 
Beta Eta 
Beta Iota 
Beta Kappa 
Beta Lambda 
Beta Nu 
Beta Nu 
Beta Mu 
Beta Omicron 
Beta Pi 
Beta Rho 
Beta Sigma 
Beta Tau 
Beta Upsilon 
Beta Phi 
Beta Psi 
Beta Chi 
Beta Omega 
Gamma Alpha 
Gamma Beta 
Gamma Gamma 
Gamma Delta 
Gamma Zeta 
Gamma Epsilon 
Gamma Eta 
Gamma Theta 
Gamma Iota 
Gamma Kappa 

Wabash College ....... 1895 

Bowdoin College ....... 1895 

Ohio State University ...... 1895 

Georgia School of Technology .... 1895 

Millsaps College 1895 

Bucknell University ...... 1896 

University of Nebraska ...... 1897 

William Jewell College ...... 1897 

Brown University ....... 1898 

Richmond College ...... 1898 

Washington and Jefferson College .... 1898 

Missouri State University ..... 1898 

University of Wisconsin ..... 1898 

Stanford University ...... 1899 

Alabama Polytechnic Institute .... 1900 

Lehigh University ...... 1900 

New Hampshire State College .... 1901 

University of Georgia ...... 1901 

Kentucky State College ..... 1901 

University of Minnesota ..... 1901 

University of California . • . . . 1901 

University of Denver ...... 1902 

Dickinson College ...... 1902 

University of Iowa ...... 1902 

Washington University ...... 1902 

Baker University ....... l 9°3 

North Carolina Agricultural and Mechanical College T 9°3 

Case School of Applied Science .... T 9°3 

University of Washington ..... l 9°3 

Missouri School of Mines ..... 1903 

Colorado College ....... 1904 

University of Oregon ... . . 1904 

University of Chicago ...... 1904 

Colorado School of Mines ..... 1904 

Massachusetts Agricultural College . . 1904 

New York University ...... 1905 

Dartmouth College ...... 1 9°S 

Harvard University ...... I9°5 

University of Idaho ...... T 9°5 

Syracuse University . . ... . . 1906 

University of Oklahoma ..... 1906 


Kappa Sigma 

Alumni Chapters 

Boston, Mass. 
Buffalo, N. Y. 
Ithaca, N. Y. 
New Yotk, N. Y. 
Philadelphia, Pa. 
Danville, Va. 
Lynchburg, Va. 
Norfolk, Va. 
Richmond, Va. 
Washington, D. C. 
Concord, N. C. 
Durham, N. H. 
Atlanta, Ga. 
Birmingham, Ala. 

Mobile, Ala. 
Chattanooga, Tenn. 
Covington, Tenn. 
Jackson, Tenn. 
Memphis, Tenn. 
Nashville, Tenn. 
Louisville, Kv. 
Pittsburg, Pa. 
Chicago, 111. 
Indianapolis, Ind. 
Milwaukee, Wis. 
Fort Smith, Ark. 
Kansas City, Mo. 
Little Rock, Ark. 

Pine Bluff, Ark 
Saint Louis, Mo. 
Jackson, Miss. 
New Orleans, La. 
Ruston, La. 
Vicksburg, Miss. 
Waco, Tex. 
Yazoo City, Miss. 
Denver, Col. 
Salt Lake City, Utar 
Los Angeles, Cal. 
San Francisco, Cal. 
Portland, Ore. 


Kappa Sigma 


In Facultate 

Charles Wellington Edward A. White 

Frank A. Waugh James A. Foord 

In Urbe 

Edward B. Holland E. Thorndike Ladd 

Arthur H. Armstrong 


Ernest Winfield Bailey 
Carleton Bates 
Stearnes Lothrop Davenport 
Parke Warren Farrar 
Clifton Leroy Flint 
Chester Socrates Gillett 
Herbert Kendall Hayes 
David Lametsius Larsen 
Danforth Parker Miller 
John Robert Parker 
Horace Bigelow Reed 
William Swift Regan 

Raymond Dean Whitmarsh 
Elmer Francis Hathaway 
Rockwood Chester Lindblad 
Rodolphus Harold Allen 
Francis Stone Beeman 
Louis Brandt 
Louis Carmel Brown 
Walter Roe Clarke 
Arthur Witt Holland 
Leonard Septimus McLaine 
Allen James Robb 
Otto Velorous Tait Urban 


Phi Kappa Phi 

Roll of Chapters 

University of Maine Chapter 
Pennsylvania State College Chapter 
University of Tennessee Chapter 
Massachusetts Agricultural College Chapter 
Delaware College of Agriculture Chapter 



Phi Kappa Phi 

Massachusetts Agricultural College Chapter 


Dean George F. Mills 
Clarence E. Gordon . 
Harold F. Tompson 


E. A. Back, 'ox 

F. D. Couden, '04 

K. L. Butterfield 
G. F. Mills 
H. T. Fernald 
F. A. Waugh 
S. F. Howard 
J. A. Foord 

Charter Members 

A. W. Gilbert, '04 
S. B. Haskell, '04 
H. M. White, '04 

Faculty Members 

C. H. Fernald 
C. Wellington 
J. B. Paige 
P. B. Hasbrouck 
A. V. Osmun 
C. E. Gordon 

Members by Affiliation 

H. T. Fernald 
J. A. Foord 

In Absentia 

C. S. Walker 
H. Babson 

F. F. Henshaw, '04 
A. L. Peck, '04 

W. P. Brooks 
G. E. Stone 
J. E. Ostrander 
R. W. Lyman 
H. F. Tompson 



Graduate Members 


W. Lyman, '71 


. D. Russell, '71 


. Wheeler, '71 


C. Thompson, '72 


B. Minor, '73 


H. Webb, '73 


Wellington, '73 


H. LlBBY, '74 


E. Woodman, '74 


F. Barrett, '75 


. H. Knapp, 75 


. P. Brooks, '75 


F. Deuel, '76 


. A. Macleod, '76 


A. Parker, '76 


Clark, '77 


S. Howe, '78 


N. Hall, '78 


B. Green, '79 


L. Hills, '81 


B. Rawson, '81 


R. Taft, '82 


E. Wilder, '82 


B. Paige, '82 


B. Lindsey, '83 


H. Preston, '83 


W. Allen, '85 


E. Goldthwaite, '85 


S. Phelps, '85 


. F; Carpenter, '86 


F. W. Felt, '86 


B. Mackintosh, '86 


I-.. Stone, '86 


B. Carpenter, '87 


1 1. Fowler, '87 


S. Cooley, '88 


li. Moore, '88 

F. W. Davis, '89 A. 

B. L. Hartwell, '89 H 

D. Barry, '90 J. 

C. H. Jones, '90 H 
F. J. Smith, '90 A. 

F. L. Arnold, '91 W. 

E. P. Felt, '91 E. 

E. B. Holland, '92 F. 
H. M. Thomson, '92 A. 

G. E. Taylor, '92 S. 
G. F. Curley, '93 F. 

F. S. Hoyt, '93 A. 

E. IT. Lehnert, '93 H. 
T. S. Bacon, '94 A. 
S. F. Howard, '94 J. 
C. P. Lounsbury, '94 R. 
R. E. Smith, '94 E. 
H. A. Ballou, '95 W 
H. L. Frost, '95 G. 
C. B. Lane, '95 M. 

F. L. Clatp, '96 H. 
S. W. Fletcher, '96 B. 
I. C. Poole, '96 G. 
J. L. Bartlett, '97 C. 

G. D. Leavens, '97 G. 
C. A. Peters, '97 H. 
R. D. Warden, '98 E. 
W. E. Hinds, '99 G. 

B. H. Smith, '99 W 
F. H. Turner, '99 R, 
A. A. Harmon, '00 F. 
E. T. Hull, '00 W 

A. C. MONAHAN, 'OO |. 

C. E. Gordon, '01 A. 
W. R. Pierson, '01 C. 
A. C. Wilson, '01 C. 
T. M. Carpenter, '02 R. 

L. Dacey, '02 
L. Knight, '02 
G. Cook, '03 
J. Franklin, '03 
V. Osmun, '03 

E. Tottingham, '03 

A. Back, '04 
D. Couden, '04 
W. Gilbert, '04 

B. Haskell, '04 
F. Henshaw, '04 
L. Peck, '04 
M. White, '04 
D. Taylor, '05 
F. Lyman, '05 
L. Adams, '05 

C. Cushman,Miss,'o5 
A. Munson, '05 
W. Patch, '05 
L. Sanborn, Miss, '05 

F. Tompson, '05 
Tupper, '05 
N. Willis, '05 
W. Carpenter, '06 
T. French, '06 
M. Russell, '06 
H. Scott, '06 
W. Sleeper, '06 

. C. Tannatt, '06 
Wellington, '06 

G. Bartlett, '07 
. E. Dickinson, '07 
F. Eastman, '07 
\Y. I Iiggins, '07 
King, '07 
M. Parker, '07 
|. Watts, '07 



Sunday, June 16, 1907 

Baccalaureate Sermon by President Kenyon L. Butterfield 
Subject: "Leadership" 

Class Day Exercises 

Planting of Class Ivy . . . . . . By Class President 

Ivy Poem ........ A. H. Armstrong 

Class Oration ......... J. N. Summers 

Class Song . . . . . . . . E. G. Bartlett 

Class Ode ... CM. Parker 

Campus Oration . . . . . . . . W. F. Chace 

Pipe Oration . . . . . . . . . G. H. Chapman 

Hatchet Oration . . . . . . . J. O. Chapman 

Class Tree Planted May 14' h, 1906. 


Flint Oratorical Contest 

Roland Hale Verbeck Maiden 

"A Call to Arms" 

Samuel Judd Wright ....... South Sudbury 

"In Time of Peace Prepare for War" 

William Franklin Turner ....... Reading 

A Possible Commercial Rival of the United States 

Thomas Addis Barry ........ Amherst 

Exclusion of the Chinese 

David Larsen Bridgeport, Conn. 

Back to Nature 

Kenneth Edward Gillett . . . . . ... Southwick 

Future Leaders 

Burnham Prize Speaking 

Louis Brandt . . . . . . . . . . Everett 

Napoleon's Address to his Arm)' 

Almon Eugene Call . . . . . . . . . Lynn 

An Address to the Sons of Liberty 

Gustaf Arnold Nielsen ....... West Newton 

A Plea for Cuba 

Allen James Robb '. Wilbraham 

Unjust National Acquisition 

Walter Roy Clarke Milton, N. T. 

Decoration Day: A Vision of War 

Myron Smith Hazen ........ Springfield 

Gray Wolf, Great Warrior 

Edward Harrison Turner ....... Reading 

Bunker Hill Monument 

William Edward Leonard ...... Woodbine, N. J. 

William McKinley 


C. H. White, '09 . . . President G. M. Brown, '09 

S. J. Wright, '08 . Vice-President R. H. Verbeck, '08 

L. D. Larsen, '08 Corresponding Secretary O. B. Briggs, '09 



Assistant Treas. 



President K. L. Butterfield, Chairman 
Professor F. A. Waugh 
Professor G. F. Mills 


D. P. Miller, '08, Chairman 
W. E. Adams, '09 
H. P. Crosby, '09 


R. J. Watts, '07, Chairman 
D. P. Miller, '08 O. B. Briggs, '09 

G. M. Brown, '09 F.. F. Damon, '10 


Bible Study 


S. J. Wright, '08, Chairman G. M. Brown, '09, Chairman E. D. PHILBRICK, ! o8, Chairman 
R. D. Lull, '09 R. H. Verbeck, '08 L. G. Willis, '09 

J. R. Parker, '08 C. H. White, '09 C. R. Webb, '09 


F. L. Thomas, '10, Chairman 

A. W. Holland, '10 

Outside Speakers 

W. R. Clarke, '10 


•mm Row: White, Wright. Second Row: Briggs, Verbeck, Brown, Larsen. 


College Senate 


A. J. Farley 
P. E. Alger 





A. ]. Farley, 'o8 
T. A. Barry, *o8 
K. E. Gillett, "o8 
}. R. Parker, '08 

P. E. Alger, '09 

T. L. Warner, '08 
S. S. Crossman, '09 
G. R. Fulton, '09 
O. C. Bartlett, '09 


Front Row: Farley, Gili.ett, Barry. 

Second Row: Warner, Parker, Grossman. 

Third Row: Fim.ton, Bartlett, Alger. 



Entomological Journal Club 

A. H. Armstrong 

H. C. Chase 

Professor C. H. Fernald 

Doctor H. T. Fernald 

H. M. Jennison 

J. K. Shaw 

R. D. Whitmarsh 

H. }. Franklin 
C. C. Gowdy 
Charles Hooker 
J. A. Hyslop 
W. S. Regan 
J. N. Summers 

Stockbridge Club 

Samuel J. Wright 
John Daniels 
Albert L. Whiting 

Roland H. Verbeck 
Albert L. Whiting 


Executive Committee 




Orton L. Clark, Chairman 

Professor William P. Brooks 
Professor Frank A. Waugh 

Zoological Club 

James A. Hyslop . 

Henry C. Chase . 

Carlton C. Gowdey 

Professor Clarence E. Gordon 


I lie-President 

Sccretar y 


Chemical Club 

George H. Chapman 
W. E. Dickinson 
I.. W. Chapman 
Carlton Bates 

. President 

I ice-President 




A Society of 

The Junior Class, 1909 
The Freshman Class, 1911 



Mount Holyoke Club 


Bennie Peckerhill Barnes . 
Harold Whistler Phelps 
Jerry Beatrice Thomson 
G. Heavy Sexton . 
Professor H. Gordon Noble 
Homer Handsome Cutler 

Members ex Offico 

Napoleon Bonaparte Oliver 



Recording Secretary 


. Field Marshal 


George Shamal 



r$ & 

The Index 

Published Annually by the Junior Class, Vol. XXXIX. 

Board of Editors, 1909 

Charles H. White . . . . . ... 

Robert D. Lull ........ 

Business Manager 


Assistant Business Manager 

J. S. Whaley ) 


H. W. Turner , 

Associate Editors 



G. M. Brown, Jr. 

D. J. Caffrey 

O. B. Briggs 

M. F. Geer 

M. W. Thompson 

H. P. Crosby 

Editors-in-Chief and Business Managers 


Business Manager 

Charles H. White x 9°9 

Robert D. Lull 

J. Robert Parker 1908 

Kenneth E. Gillett 

Clifton H. Chadwick 1907 

Milford H. Clark, Jr. 

Ralph W. 1906 

Frank H. Kennedy 

George H. Allen i 9°5 

Bertram Tupper 

Fayette D. Couden 1904 

Arthur L. Peck 

Neil F. Monahan 1903 

George L. Barrus 

Leander C. Claflin 1902 

Ransom W. Morse 

Alexander C. Wilson 1901 

Percival C. Brooks 

Arthur C. Monahan 1900 

F. A. Herrill 

Edwin H. Wright 1899 

John R. Dutcher 

Alexander Montgomery 1898 

Randall D. Warden 

Published Fortnightly by the Students of the Massachusetts Agricultural College 

Danforth P. Miller 
Herbert L. White 
Roland H. Verbeck 
Orwell B. Briggs 



Assistant Editor 

Business Manager 

Assistant Business Manager 

Associate Editors 

O. L. Clark, 1908 ...... . . Department Notes 

J. R. Parker, 1908 ........ . . Athletics 

H. T. Wheeler, 1908 ...... ... College Notes 

C. H. White, 1909 ........ . . Special 

W. E. Adams, 1909 ... . . . Alumni Notes 

E. F. Damon, 1910 ) 
W. R. Clarke, 1910 j 

Editors-in-Chief and Business Managers 


Danforth P. Miller 
Clinton King 
Addison T. Hastings, 
John F. Lyman 
R. Raymond Raymoth 
Myron W. West 
Howard L. Knight 
Clarence E. Gordon 
Morris \i. Landers 
Warren E. Hinds 
Randall I). Warden 
GEORGE I). Leavens 



IQ0 3 
1 901 


Roland H. Verbeck 
Ralph J. Watts 
Ralph W. Peakes 
G. Howard Allen 
Howard M. White 
William E. Allen 
Leander C. Claflin 
Nathan 1). Whitman 
George F. Parmenter 
Frederick II. Turner 
Alexander Montgomery, 
[ohn M. Barry 


b ( " I /Mm 


■■^^filla jSP ■ ; i 



i " T 




f * - 



Front Row: H. L. White, Verbeck, Miller, Wheeler, C. H. White. 
Second Row: Damon, O. L. Clark, W. R. Clarke, Parker, Briggs, Adams. 


Handbook of the College 

Published Annually by the Y. M. C. A. 


Ralph J. Watts, '07 

D. P. Miller, '07 
G. M. Brown, '09 

O. B. Briggs, '09 
E. F. Damon, '10 


M. A. C. Clark Cadet Band 


L. W. Chapman 
R. E. Cutting 
R. H. Jackson 
G. R. Cobb . 
H. C. Chase . 
A. W. Hubbard 
H. G. Noble 
W. H. Adams 
P. E. Alger 
H. P. Crosby 
F. H. Wilson 
L. H. Beals . 
W. P. Davis . 
R. L. Whitney 
R. A. Waldron. 

Solo B Flat Cornet and Captain 

Trombone and First Lieutenant 

Drum Major 

B Flat Bass and Sergeant 

Solo Alto and Sergeant 

Side Drum and Sergeant 

. Clarinet and Corporal 

E Flat Bass and Corporal 

First Cornet and Corporal 

"1 ub a and Corporal 

Baritone and Corporal 

Bass Drum 

Second Cornet 

Side Drum 

Solo Cornet 

First Alto 


M. A. C. Orchestra 


W. E. Adams ..•■■•• First Violin and Lead 

H. P. Crosby . . . First Violin 

W. F. Sawyer ...... • Second Violin 

P. A. Racicot . • Second Violin 

F. J. Schmitz . ... ■ Second Violin 

L. W. Chapman ■ ■ First Trombone 

P W Allen ...... Second Trombone 

K. E. GlLLETT • First Comet 

R. L. Whitney . . ... . . • • Second Cornet 

J. A. Hyslop First Clarinet 

A. W. Hubbard . Second Clarinet 

H. C. Chase • • ■ Drums 

D. P. Miller P' an ° 

Mandolin Club 

C. H. White, Leader Mandolin 

E. W. Bailey Mandolin 

H. G. Noble Mandolin 

E. F. Hathaway .......... Mandolin 

R. N. Hallowell .......... Mandola 

A. W. Hubbard .......... Banjo 

R. A. Waldron .......... Banjo 

R. H. Allen ........... Banjo 

R. E. Annis ........... Banjo 

G. B. Merrill .......... Guitar 

W. R. Phipps .......... Guitar 

L. S. Dickinson .......... Guitar 

College Choir 

S. F. Howard Leader 

S. F. Howard . . . ... . . , . First Tenor 

R. C. Potter First Tenor 

G. R. Cobb Second Tenor 

L. G. Brandt Second Tenor 

R. E. Cutting ■ . First Basso 

L. W. Chapman First Basso 

R. H. Jackson Second Basso 

J. A. Hyslop ... Second Basso 


Early Days of the College 

T the anniversary exercises in October, 1907, members of the Class of '71, 
forty years after that October day in 1867 when they made possible the 
opening of the Massachusetts Agricultural College by appearing upon 
the scene as the first students, came back once more to renew their vows of loyalty 
to their alma mater. Decades have come and gone since that October day when 
they gathered beneath the wide-spreading branches of a grand old chestnut tree, where 
now stands the college chapel, to commence the duties of college life. Memories 
come thronging thick and fast of those joyous bygone days; days when friendships 
were made that have continued and strengthened through the years, and the words 
of beloved Professor Stockbridge are recalled as he said, "Boys, you are having the 
best time of your lives." The scenes and events of those days pass in review before 
us like a panorama. 

Occupying the site of the present South College was the old, original dormitory, 
long since gone the way of all the earth; there were held our first examinations, and 
there were the college homes of '71. Farther to the north, where the present chemical 
laboratory now stands, was the old laboratory, a square wooden building of two stories, 
with cupola, and which contained the laboratory, chapel, gymnasium, and drill hall. 
Across the ravine stood the boarding house, with accommodations for a family and 
a dining room eighteen by fifty feet. These, with the Botanic Museum and the 
Durfee plant houses, constituted the college buildings, with the exception of the 
houses and barns standing on the farms that had been bought. The cost of all of these 
buildings was not more than that of the fine Clark Hall, that has just been dedicated. 


Stretching around on every side were the fields of the several farms that had been 
purchased to make up the college farm; farms that were almost literally "run out"; 
brush and weeds were growing up in the pastures and fields, and old rail fences, with 
hedgerows and run-down orchards of ancient apple trees were scattered promis- 
cuously over the estate. 

Into this wilderness of confusion the student body of '71 was turned in squads of 
six or eight, each squad under command of one of their number, who superintended 
the work and reported any misconduct, and were immediately set to work to unravel 
the mysteries and problems of scientific agriculture, such as the digging up of apple 
tree stumps, the digging of ditches, husking corn, forking over manure, and harvesting 
of various crops. 

The work done by the students during the first term, as summarized in the annual 
report, was the digging up of fifty old apple trees, the cutting out of brush at the roots 
from eight acres of pasture land, and the harvesting of nearly all the fall crops grown 
on about sixty acres of land. Meanwhile, over on yonder hill, the classical youth 
of the older institution of learning were reveling in the imaginary fields of ancient 
Greece and Rome, and casting contemptuous glances and epithets of "potato fresh- 
men" at the farmer boys of '71, whom they condescended a year or two later to desig- 
nate as "bucolics." 

But it the students of the early days did not have the beautiful and charming 
grounds and stately buildings of the present day, there were the grand and beautiful 
views of mountain and valley. The sunsets were as golden then as now, the sky as 
blue, and the peace of heaven seemed at times to settle over the hazy landscape. 
And wherever in later years the student has wandered, in home or foreign lands, 
amid the splendor of ancient civilizations or the sunset land of the golden West, no 
place has yet been found so beautiful to him as old Amherst. 

It was not the beautiful in nature alone that our student remembers; there was 
the influence of that company of grand and noble men whose labors had made pos- 
sible the establishment of an agricultural college. 


The enthusiasm and magnetism of President Clark could not fail of giving to the 
student an inspiration to do the best that was in him; the fatherly advice and wise 
counsel of Professor Stockbridge helped over many a difficult place; while the restrain- 
ing influence of that prince of disciplinarians and instructors, Professor Goodale, 
kept in check the ardent and impetuous nature of youth, and led them along the 
pleasant paths of literature and history; and the great scientific mind and attainments 
of Professor Goessmann started the ambition of his pupils in the scientific realm. 

There were others not so closely associated with the students as the faculty, but 
whose occasional presence at the college was always a delight to us. 

Lowell has said in one of his addresses, "It was a benediction to have lived in 
the same age with Abraham Lincoln," and it was truly a benediction and inspiration 
to the early students to come into personal contact with such men as the Honorable 
Marshall P. Wilder, that venerable pioneer of agricultural and horticultural improve- 
ment, the type of a noble manhood, and Professor Agassiz, the great scientist, whose 
cordial grasp of the hand and genial words are pleasant memories with us. 

There were the two Seeleys, Julius and Clark, who gave us scholarly lectures, and 
the handsome Doctor George B. Lonng, to whose eloquent words we often listened. 
All of these memories are treasured up in the hearts and minds of the older students 
of the pioneer days of the college, and we believe the personal contact with these 
minds made us better men, better fitted for the duties of life and good citizenship. 

Lilley B. Caswell, '71. 






< - 








in ^ \^ k j^ 

The Boat Race 


1 ^■■^^ 

T 1 1 



HE history of boating in the Massachusetts Agricultural College, 
although brief, is a most interesting one; and though other inci- 
dents and occurrences in the boating experience of the college 
during the short period of its devotion to the sport are perhaps 
worth}' of notice, the one great event of conspicuous moment and 
all-absorbing interest was the remarkable achievement of the crew 
of 1 87 1 — the first college crew of M. A. C. — in its magnificent 
victory over the crews of Harvard and Brown Universities, in the 
first intercollegiate regatta of American colleges at Ingleside on 
the Connecticut River above Springfield on July 21st, 1 87 1 . 
This was the last race, and the only university or college race, won by M. A. C 
although crews were entered for the contests of the two years next following, 1872 
and 1873, in which they were not recorded as winners, but rendered good account 
of themselves nevertheless. 

The boat in which the crew of 1871 won their notable victory was badly damaged 
in the collapse of the boathouse a few years later during a severe storm, but was taken 
from the ruins and brought to the college, where it was preserved in the museum 
of old South College until the destruction of this building by fire, years later, when 
it was removed to the new drill hall, where it remained until it was recently escorted to 
the new trophy room by the five living members of the crew — Allen, Rldred, Leonard, 
Norcross, and Simpson — thirty-six years after the race, where it will rest as a continual 
reminder of the achievement of the early students of M. A. C. in the field of athletic 
sports and its history serve as an inspiration to successive classes in the future as it has 
been in the past. Somers, the other member of the crew, died a few years since. 

\ brief recital of the conditions and incidents which led to tin- inception and 
establishment of the sport of rowing in the college will be appropriate, and should be 
interesting as recording the early history of the movement leading up to the supreme 
event in the boating experience of M. A. C. In those early days college sports were 
more limited than at present. Football had not come into special favor, and other 


ind among colleges were not in vogue. Baseball was about 
the only outdoor sport practiced, and this in by no means the enthusiastic manner 
which the game has been followed in recent years. College boating, or rowing, while 
popular in the two or three larger and leading colleges of the country, was little thought 
of in the smaller institutions, and was confined mostly, if not wholly, to the classical 
colleges. The entrance of M. A. C. into this line of sport however, opened up the 
way for its very general adoption by scientific and technical institutions, and their 
enthusiastic participation in its practice during the years immediately following, and 
even up to the present day. 

In the year of 1870, the Junior year of the Class of 1871, the first to enter the col- 
lege, one James A. Barnes, a student of Amherst College, which had recently taken 
up the sport of rowing, met Edward Hardy a nongraduate member of the Class of 
1872, M. A. C, from Boston, and proposed that the sport be inaugurated at M. A. C. 
by a race between the two local colleges, with the result that a Junior race, so called, 
was planned and rowed in the fall of that year opposite Hatfield on the Connecticut 
between crews selected from old Amherst and M. A. C. This race was a three-mile turn- 
ing race, the course being one and one half miles down stream, around a stake boat, 
and back to the starting point. All college shell races were rowed in this manner up 
to that time, and shells were made shorter, shallower, and wider in those days than since, 
in order to enable the crews to make a quick turn at the turning stake. The boat used by 
M. A. C. in this race was of very favorable construction for this purpose, and our crew, 
which had a slight lead of old Amherst on arrival at the stake boat, made a very quick 
turn and increased this lead, thereby getting away on the home stretch well in advance 
of Amherst and easily winning the race in nineteen minutes and fifty-nine seconds. 
This was considered good time for a turn-stake race. 

The crew was made up as follows: Edw. Hardy, '72, Boston, bow and captain; 
Henry B. Simpson, 72, Hudson, N. Y., No. 2; George Leonard, '71, New Bedford, 
No. 3; Gideon H. Allen, 71, Marion, No. 4; George A. Duncan, Keene, N. H., 
'74, No. .5; Fred C. Eldred, '73, Sandwich, stroke. Six-oared crews was the custom 
at that time in most college contests, without coxswains. 

The boat used by our crew in this race was an old secondhand one, bought from 
a rowing club in Springfield, owned and used originally by Yale College, and built 
by Charles Elliot, of Greensport, Long Island. Her length was thirty-nine feet, width 
twenty-two inches, depth eleven inches, and weight one hundred and sixty pounds. 

Prizes were provided for the winning crew in this race, consisting of pins formed 
of small crossed oars of solid gold for each member of the crew, and a silver goblet 
as a principal prize. This goblet, or cup, was presented by the crew to President Clark 
to be kept as a memento of the victory. It has recently been turned back to the 
college by members of the former president's family with other relics of his day, and 
is now to be seen in the new trophy room together with the address accompanying its 
presentation to President Clark. 

The rowing sport was inaugurated at the college by the organization of a college 
vowing association previous to this race with Arthur D. Norcross, '71 , as president 
and William R. Peabody, '72, Boston, as commodore. 


Rowing practice, of course, was held on the Connecticut River, the nearest water, 
opposite Hatfield, the nearest point, where the boat-houses both of Amherst and of 
M. A. C. were located. The distance from the college, three miles, was naturally a 
handicap upon the crew and the sport in the college. But the location of the college 
and its condition in those early days of its poorly developed facilities in all respects, 
imposed many disadvantages to which the students, for the most part naturally sturdy 
and courageous from this and their previous home training and experiences, had 
become inured, and they did not let the fact of the remoteness of the water deter them 
from prosecuting the sport with enthusiasm, vigor, and determination, as results proved. 
It was the habit of the crew to walk over to the river, have their practice in the 
boat, many times long continued, then to run back to the college without stop by a 
roundabout way around Mount Warner, through a private way across to North 
Amherst, thence to the college by the highway. This sort of practice, it will be con- 
ceded, was no mere play, but partook very decidedly of the strenuous character, and 
was not likely to develop any mollycoddles. In fact, it was this laborious and vigorous 
method of training which gave the M. A. C. crews their great strength and power of 
endurance, their strong feeling of self-reliance and spirit of determination which swept 
them to victory in this first contest, and also in the memorable race of the following 
year at Ingleside. 

Besides this training, all of this crew, except Simpson, had had earlier practice and 
experience in handling oars — Hardy, Leonard, Allen, and Eldred having been feared 
in shore towns of old Massachusetts, and Duncan having seen service in a United 
States naval training ship. 

In the early part of the year 1871 the M.A.C. naval or rowing association re-elected 
officers. George H. Snow, of the Class of '72, was made president, and Peabody, 
'72, reelected commodore. In the spring of that year "The Rowing Association 
of American Colleges" was organized at Springfield by representatives of Bowdoin, 
Harvard, Amherst, M. A. C, and Brown ; Yale, which had hitherto been Har- 
vard's principal rival, holding out on account of differences over their race of the 
previous year. This meeting arranged for races at Ingleside on the Connecticut 
near Springfield on July twenty-first of that year. It was decided that M. A. C. 
should enter a college crew for these races. 

The victory of the old crew made its members the natural selections for this 
new one. But Hardy having left college and Duncan having decided not to become 
a candidate for membership in the crew, other men were selected to fill their places, 
and a crew was made up as follows: George Leonard, '71, bow and captain; A. D. 
Norcross, '71, No. 2; H. B. Simpson, '73, No. 3; G. H. Allen, '71, No. 4; F. M. Som- 
mers, '72, No. 5; F. C. Eldred, '73, stroke; Norcross and Sommers being the two new 

Although this race was not decided upon until the spring of the year 187 1, in which 
it occurred, it was anticipated, and the M. A. C. crew had some indoor practice dur- 
ing the winter upon improvised rowing apparatus located in the old laboratory 
building. As soon as the weather would permit, the crew engaged in practice on the 
river upon Saturday afternoons in the old boat. As the time for the race approached, 


practice was increased to twice and finally three times a week. In the meantime 
another boat was purchased from Amherst College for our use in the coming race, 
the financial condition of the association not permitting of the purchase of a new shell 
as was desired. This was also an Elliot boat, built for and used by the Amherst 
Freshmen in the races of the previous year on Lake Quinsigamond at Worcester. It 
was made of Spanish cedar, was fifty feet long, nineteen inches wide, fourteen inches 
deep, and weighed 130 pounds, being longer, narrower, and deeper than the old boat 
and better suited for the straightaway race that had been decided upon for that year. 

It was deemed both desirable and necessary, in preparing for a contest of such 
moment to M. A. C, that the crew should have some coaching from a man of expe- 
rience and skill in shell racing. Accordingly after some casting about it was decided 
to employ as coach fosh Ward, the elder of a family of four or five brothers, famous 
oarsmen, living at Cornwall on the Hudson. "Old Josh Ward" as he was known, 
though he was but forty years of age, was a long, lank individual of the Abe Lincoln 
type of physique, uncouth, but wise in boating lore, strong and skillful as an oarsman; 
just the sort ot a man needed by the M. A. C. boys, and results proved the wisdom 
of the choice. 

The boat secured for the race was rigged for center line seating of the crew, one 
directly behind the other. But Josh knew a better way and changed the outriggers 
so as to permit the crew to sit alternately on opposite sides a little out of line, thereby 
giving a longer inboard leverage with the oars, hence a more powerful and effective 
stroke. The oars used were extra long and large, also, made on Ward's special order 
by one Tim Donahue, an oar manufacturer, who said they were the largest ones he 
ever made for a racing crew. They were twelve feet and six inches in length. 
These changes increased the power of the stroke very materially. 

About ten days prior to the da)' set for the race Ward came on, and the crew took 
up quarters at Ingleside at the upper end of the course under his management, giving 
their whole time to training and practice for the event. The finances of the college 
rowing association would not permit of a longer term of coaching. Two of the '71 
members of the crew had been appointed among the speakers selected for their class 
graduation exercises, which occurred on July nineteenth, two days previous to the day 
of the race, but President Clark excused them from speaking so that their training 
should not in any way be interfered with, saying he would rather they should flunk 
on the stage than lose the race. 


Of course, there was much comment, principally among other college men, upon 
the audacity of the "Hayseeds" in entering the race against the " Brahmins," and we 
were treated with more or less condescension, with a suspicious flavor of contempt, by 
the other crews; and Old Josh was the butt of many thrusts about his "duffers" and 
"Farmers": but "josh only smiled," as one account said, "but oh! how the ma- 
genta disappeared after that race!" Josh and his crew did no boasting, but were 
modest and unobtrusive in their demeanor, and went about their business in a quiet, 
self-reliant manner that meant only victory, and which must have filled the minds 
of our opponents with a foreboding of what was to happen to them. At the annual 
convention of colleges in the following year, 1872, a resolution was adopted debar- 



ring, after that year, professional coaches. There were but three colleges represented 
by crews in the university race of 1871 — Harvard, Brown, and M. A. C. 

As the day for the race drew near speculation naturally grew rife as to its out- 
come, and many predictions, and bets as well, were made upon tire result; but the 
Aggys, as our crew had come to be called, were never the favorites, but always left 
out of the calculation in picking the winners. In the pool-selling the night before 
the race Harvard sold for fifteen, Brown for twelve, and Amherst (Aggys) for little 
or nothing. Accounts said the university crews feared each other, but neither had 
the remotest idea that the swart boys from Amherst hills were redoubtable. 

Finally the day for the great contest arrived. In the words of one report there 
was an immense attendance and great excitement. Harvard and Brown students 
and their friends thronged in vast numbers to the course and were loudly vociferous 
in support of their favorites. The people of western Massachusetts, who were enthu- 
siastically in tavor ot the "Aggys," also turned out in vast numbers. Said the Boston 
Post, "The Amherst Agricultural students, fresh from the hills, stalked serenely amid 
the throng, confident, as they said, of victory for their men in the varsity race. Josh 
Ward was chaffed about his proteges, but wore a knowing smile and said they might 
perhaps come in second." 

The minor races took up a good deal of time and the university race was delayed 
until, as the Post said, "Hints of sunset began to tinge the horizon." But at last 
the time arrived for the supreme contest. "Harvard men with glistening eyes counted 
on two victories, as their crew had won the Freshman race. Meantime Josh Ward, 
the invincible and taciturn, was putting his brown crew to water, in front of their 
scraggy boathouse, and was smiling quietly to himself." Brown won the best 
position, Harvard the next, and M. A. C. the third and poorest. At seven o'clock 
the crews were lined up before the judges' boat at the upper end of the course, wait- 
ing the word "Go!" The Boston Journal account of the race spoke of the crews 
at this time as follows: "The Brown crew were all stripped naked to the waist, and 
wore brown handkerchiefs. Four of the Harvards, as on Wednesday, stripped, and 
two clung to their shirts. The Amhersts, brown and brawny as Greek pirates, and 
somewhat fantastically clad in white sleeveless shirts and white trousers, with 
Phrygian caps of the same material on their heads (they were white handkerchiefs with 
maroon borders, prepared and presented to the crew by young lady friends of Am- 
herst) sat motionless. Their week's training had been sadly broken into, and their 
development somewhat vitiated by the air of commencement studies, but they seemed 
confident that their rivals were predestined to defeat. Solid indeed to look at, here 
are their weights: F. C. Eldred (stroke), 149; F. M. Somers, 152; G. H. Allen, 150; 
H. B. Simpson, 149; A. D. Norcross, 138; George Leonard (bow), 141; average 
weight, 148. These are no triflers, and they have no trifles to deal with. Next them 
sit the Harvards. They look neither to the right or left. To 'get there' is their 
only aim. " 

The New York Tribune spoke of the start as follows: "At 7:04, 'Are you ready ?' 
is affirmatively answered, the crews receive the word, and while Amberst (M. A. C.) 
seems to catch the water first, both Harvard and Brown strike together, and away 


they go to decide the question of superiority. The Amherst men, who seem to have 
improved their ten days of Josh Ward, and understand his old catch at the start, 
display remarkable skill and speed at forty-seven strokes per minute; and almost 
before the start is fully realized they dash ahead of both rivals. " The catch at the start 
referred to was several short and quick sharp strokes taken at the word "Go!" to force 
the boat ahead of its opponent if possible and get an advantage over them, as once in 
the lead the chance of keeping it was good, barring accident. But we reasoned that 
if all the crews followed the same practice, as we expected they would, that we would 
really gain nothing by it, perhaps, so instead of three such strokes, we took six or 
eight, and as recounted dashed ahead of our rivals at the very start. And that scheme 
had much to do with the result of the race. 

The Tribune continued, "Notwithstanding Amherst is outside, her crew, from 
whom so little is expected, are constantly forging ahead, and the real struggle is 
between the Harvards and Browns." 

The Boston Journal said, "Little Reedy" (Harvard's stroke) sits in his boat 
throwing his forty-five strokes every sixty seconds, but of no avail, for the Amherst 
men have made their first mile in three minutes, and with herculean strokes are 
whirling their light craft past the despairing university crews." (It should have said 
away from them, as we had long since passed them.) "Power is beating science. 
Men used to laugh at the Ward stroke; but it was no use; they walked away from their 
competitors all the same. The "Aggys" do not always row handsomely, but they 
have a sweeping stroke which sends the boat forward faster than ever an icicle slid 
down an avalanche. As the crews round the first bend in the course Amherst is two 
lengths ahead and is increasing her lead with every stroke she takes." 

Again the Tribune says, "In three or four minutes from the start the race is 
plainly visible from the heights of Ingleside, and when the crews are directly oppo- 
site, with Amherst still leading, and Harvard and Brown about even, excitement runs 
high, and the scene beggars description. Amherst men had collected here in large 
numbers and were well-nigh frantic, and could not restrain their outbursts of enthu- 
siasm, and they set up shouts as victorious soldiers in a forlorn hope do when the odds 
have been fearfully against them. Amherst, it is apparent, must win, and it is likely 
to be a bad beat if she continues to gain at the same rate which has been kept up to 
the beginning of the third mile. Amherst is gaining on Harvard and Harvard upon 
Brown. All that is needed to make the race perfect, as a struggle, is closer work 
between Amherst and Harvard." 

The Journal said, " It is a proud race, full of muscle and pluck and the old Yan- 
kee vim which overcomes everything in it. At last, with the 'Aggys' still leading, 
their cap peaks standing straight out in the breeze, they round the second prominent 
bend and come into view of the judges at the lower stake boat. 'Ah!' says the 
the Brown judge despairingly, 'It is the Harvards!' 'Yes,' says Rice (the 
Harvard judge). But, no! It is the gay and sturdy Amherst crew pulling far ahead 
of the Harvards and Browns, and as they sweep down the level waters like a miniature 
whirlwind there is a grand 'howl of joy,' and the Amherst boys are dancing like 
dervishes in the sand, beating each other like maniacs, and hugging their badges." 


Again the Tribune, "'Is not Amherst ahead?' some one queries. 'By jingo! 
it is Amherst, as sure as you're born!' yells the short, bright-eyed, auburn-haired 
commodore of the Amherst Rowing Club, as he begins to recognize his men. The 
commodore catches the gleam of Leonard's spectacles, and jumping up and down 
in the sand, perfectly wild, he yells to Leonard, 'Sock it to her, Georgie!' But Georgie 
does not need the encouragement, for he and his crew score forty-two strokes per minute, 
and seem as fresh as Dexter (the famous trotting horse) is at the end of a half mile. " 

The Journal account continues: "Nearer, nearer, and the storm of" irrepressible 
cheers, for the parvenu Amhersts are clear far ahead, and the 'Farmers' College' 
has won the day and has beaten even the Atlantas' time. ["The Atlantas" was a 
famous crew of the Atlanta Boat Club of New York City.] And so, while the eager 
multitude all stare in one direction, from bridge, bank, and beach, while the college 
men indicate their university by the joy or sorrow depicted upon their faces, and just 
as the sun is setting, the great university race of 1871 is ended, Amherst winning 
the coveted prize, and Harvard winning the second place of honor. The time made 
by M. A. C. as announced was 17 minutes, 46^ seconds; but it was later discovered 
that an error had been made by the timekeepers in their figures of one minute, making 
the actual time 16 minutes, 46J seconds. 

The Springfield Republican in announcing this error had the following head- 
lines: "Another Plume for the Amherst Farmers. An Error of One Minute Dis- 
covered in the time of the University Race. Amherst's Time the Fastest Ever 
Made." And continued, "It was considered a severe strain on the propriety of things 
that the crew of the Amherst Agricultural College should defeat both Harvard and 
Brown in the recent race at Ingleside; but a discovery has now been made which 
renders the brilliant victory of the 'Aggys' still more extraordinary and surprising. 
They not only defeated the old university crews, but the timekeepers now show that 
they made in so doing the fastest time on record. There was, it seems, an error of just 
one minute in the time as announced on the day of the race, which, being deducted, 
gives the Amherst Agricultural crew the absolutely unprecedented time of 16 minutes, 
46V seconds. These official figures place the time of the Agricultural crew ahead 
of any other ever made, and gives them a glory which no one would have thought 
possible before the race. " 

Elegant prizes were provided by the Springfield Club for the winning crew, which 
were duly presented to the crew after the race. The Boston Journal speaks of them 
as follows: "The burghers of Worcester were wont to bestow gold and silver medals 
upon the victorious in the contests upon Lake Quinsigamond, where college races 
were previously rowed. The Springfield Club has conceived the idea of presenting 
cups to the winners this year. The value of the elegant silver Grecian boats, ornate 
with cherubs fiercely rowing diminutive craft with Liliputian oars, presented to the 
triumphing Amherst Agricultural, is $500. The two flags taken by this same for- 
tunate crew, one a United States ensign and the other of blue silk, a regatta standard, 
are extremely elegant." 

The university crews, while forced to acknowledge a bad defeat, had not sufficient 
grace to accede to the winning crew any scientific skill as oarsmen. One ot the 


Browns said," They pulled all over the boat, but they pulled like death, "and a Harvard 
man added, "It was a fearful stroke, but it made the old boat hum. It seemed as 
if they raised their boat clean out of the water every time they pulled. " The New 
1'ork Times, in telling how the race was won, said, "The rowing of the Amhersts was 
by no means scientific. It was simply a strong pull and a long pull.'" But the 
Springfield Republican had this to say about it, "It has been quite the fashion since 
the race to say that the winning crew won by mere strength, that it was a triumph of 
brute force over science. Granted that Harvard College has a monopoly of the 
'science of rowing,' perhaps this is true, for the Amherst crew did not pull exactly 
like that from Cambridge. But the Agricultural College boys clearly had science 
enough for all practical purposes, and we advise students of the noble art of rowing 
to take lessons on the Connecticut rather than on the Charles in future. The truth 
is, the Amherst crew had brains as well as muscle." 

The fact was, that most of the crew, as stated, were brought up by the water, and 
knew more of the science of practical rowing before they ever saw a racing shell, 
than either Harvard or Brown ever learned of it. Doctor Holmes, of Harvard, had once 
said, it was recounted, when Harvard was winning all the races, as she had been 
doing, that there was a great deal in blood and breeding, the insinuation being that 
while Yale could show very good limbs and sinews, and backs that one might ap- 
prove, she somehow lacked a kind of culture for want of which she must be inevitably 
beaten. But nobody thought it was agriculture she lacked. 

The New Fork Tribune said, "The rowing of the Amherst farmers had a quality 
in it that did not seem to have been put there by a few weeks of training and dieting; 
it was genuine muscle, consolidated by steady labor, muscle of the hard, enduring 
sort, that will not go away when the effect of the temporary training has ceased. It 
was a stout crew made healthy by outdoor labor, which only needed to know. how to 
use its strength to send a boat over the water at a fearful pace. We do not know 
what time this farmer crew might have made if it had been pushed." 

The scene immediately following the close of the race was one of wild excitement, 
and the "Aggy" students were frantic with joy; the members of the faculty were 
scarcely less overjoyed than the boys, especially Prexy Clark. The Amherst Record 
a few days later said, "The happiest man in town Saturday was President Clark, who 
has been from the start perfectly sanguine of the success of his boys. Amherst people 
universally rejoiced that the students of her favorite college had done something to 
let the world know there was such an institution as the Massachusetts Agricultural 
College, and that she did not propose to follow but lead." The Massachusetts 
Plouahman said, "There was an almost universal burst of gratitude over the unex- 
pected triumph of the Amherst Agricultural boys at the Ingleside regatta. The 
result showed distinctly that the boys of the institution are made ot sound and true 
stuff". And it brings the college out prominently into the popular eye, too. Presi- 
dent Clark is said to have become as excited over the event as any of them, and he 
may well feel proud of the final achievement." The Springfield Republican said, 
■"The victory of the crew in the late regatta was indeed a "big thing" for the Agri- 
cultural College, and in more respects than one." 


As a result of the great victory, the college, with but four years of life as an active 
educational institution and hardly known beyond the boundaries of the Bay State, 
sprang immediately into prominence, and its name and fame were heralded throughout 
the country. The victory became the theme of the press for the time being far and 
wide, and unstinted praise and honor was bestowed upon the victorious crew and the 
college by a rejoicing public. The stimulus of the achievement gave new courage 
and energy to the officers and faculty of the college, and opened the way for the broad- 
ened scope, the higher reputation, and fuller patronage of the institution, insuring 
the successful career which followed. It marked the coming out, the debut, of the 
college into the open arena of educational life and effort, giving it a place and stand- 
ing among the colleges of the country and finally the world at large. 

Gideon H. Allen, '71. 







£ o 

oo UJ 

U. - 

O o 


Be 2 



— w 
J - 

o < 
u . 










The Athletic Field 

jjO MODERN higher educational institution is regarded as complete without 
adequate provision for athletics. An athletic field affording provision for 
football, baseball, and track athletics is looked upon in most institutions as 
almost equally essential with lecture rooms and laboratories . So fully is the 
necessity of provision for athletics recognized that in many institutions the college itself 
furnishes the needed financial support. The desirability of more adequate provision for 
athletics at the Massachusetts Agricultural College has long been recognized. The 
athletic record of the students of the Massachusetts Agricultural College from the 
date of the winning of the boat race over Harvard and Amherst at Ingleside down to 
the present has been a proud one, but the financial support of our athletics has always 
been a matter of much difficulty. Comparatively few of our students come from 
wealthy families. Young men forced to strain every nerve and to practice the most 
rigid economy in order to meet college expenses have nevertheless contributed largely 
of their hard-earned money to help support athletics. 

It has for many years been recognized that the possession of an enclosed athletic 
field would render the support of the teams which represent the college a much lighter 
burden on the student body. It has been recognized further that provision for track 
athletics, which is impossible under existing conditions, must benefit the students in 
many ways. The number of students taking part in such sports as football and base- 
ball is relatively small. All who are physically sound can participate in the benefits 
of track athletics, which may therefore in greater degree promote the physical develop- 
ment of the students than the sports which have just been mentioned. It has not 
been deemed possible for the college to provide an athletic field. Its needs on the 
educational side have been imperative. It has been found difficult adequately to 
provide for these needs. Members of the faculty and alumni have helped support 
athletics in the college, but the principal burden has rested upon the students. The 
desirability of providing an enclosed athletic field in order that the burden upon the 
student body might be lightened has been long recognized. A statement of what 
has been done in the effort to provide such a field must be of interest both to alumni 
and students. 

The movement began in 1892, the idea at that time being that a suitable lot for 
use as a field might be found upon the college estate and that the alumni should be 
asked to contribute the funds necessary to prepare the field for use. A letter was 
accordingly sent to the trustees, asking for the use of a portion of the lot of land south 



of the Plainfield road. This petition to the trustees was granted, and during the 
following summer circular letters were sent to all alumni and former students asking 
for contributions tor the purpose of fitting up the field. The replies to these letters 
were fairly numerous, and the amount pledged for the purpose of fitting up the field 
was about $900. It had been recognized from the outset that the location granted by 
the trustees was in numerous respects far from ideal, and further study of the situation 
led to the conclusion that it was not on the whole desirable. The principal reasons 
for its undesirability are that the soil is of such compact and clayey character that 
even with drainage, which would not be easy, the surface would be ill suited for ath- 
letic contests, and that it lies at too great a distance from the college dormitories and 
from the village. Since the construction of the electric railroad, the last consideration 
has become yet more important, as it is in the highest degree desirable that the athletic 
field shall be in close proximity to the trolley line. As it seemed to those interested in 
the movement impossible to find on the college estate a location so well suited for a 
field as could be found outside of it, and as the response from alumni had been fairly 
liberal, it was decided to be expedient to purchase a field, as it was believed that the 
alumni would eventually contribute sufficient sums both to pay the cost and to equip 
the field for use. It was recognized that if property was to be acquired the forma- 
tion ot a corporation would be necessary. A charter was accordingly secured under 
the corporation law of the Commonwealth. A careful study of different locations 
led to the conclusion that the lot of land lying south of the veterinary laboratory 
seemed, everything considered, best suited to the use in view, and an effort to purchase 
this lot was made. This effort was unsuccessful, as the owners of the property feared 
that the location of the field in this place would depreciate the value of other real 
estate owned by them. They accordingly refused to sell the field for athletic purposes, 
and it was acquired by one of the college fraternities. 

At about this time ensued a period of great business depression, during which 
it was felt it would be a mistake to solicit funds. The project was accordingly allowed 
to rest until the business conditions were better. The movement to provide an 
athletic field was then once more vigorously pushed. It was decided that a conven- 
ient form of receipt for funds contributed would be a stock certificate; but the original 
charter did not provide for the selling of stock, and reorganization was therefore found 
to be necessary. A new charter providing for capital stock, and sale of shares in this 
stock, was accordingly secured. This charter bears the date January, 1902. By- 
laws were adopted and a board of officers elected. These steps were followed by the 
sending out of a circular letter signed by the president of the corporation. It seems 
best to publish this letter at this time, as its appeal to the alumni who have not 
responded is equally pertinent today. It was as follows: 

"M. A. C. Alumni Athletic Association, 

Amherst, Feb. 10, 1902. 
Dear Sir: 

A number of the alumni interested in athletics in our alma mater have formed 
a corporation for the purpose of purchasing, grading, inclosing and fitting up an 
athletic field. We most heartily believe that the promotion of the athletic interests 


and development of the students will help the college in many ways. It has been hard 
in the past for the students here to support athletic teams. They have managed to 
do so for the past few seasons more worthily than has been the rule, as the alumni 
have helped. They will without doubt be able to do so without making yearly appeals 
to alumni when once they have a suitable field. Is it not an appropriate time for 
alumni to signalize their loyalty and devotion by a gift which shall stand as a monu- 
ment and perpetual reminder of their loving interest in the college ? No gift, it is 
believed, will be so appreciated by the student body as a well-equipped field; and 
therefore none will perhaps help the college more. We can make this gift if every 
man will contribute in accordance with his means. It will be called "Alumni Field." 
Will you not help? The corporation offers stock for sale at ten dollars per share. 
This stock is nonassessable. Purchase of shares is, of course, practically a gift, as 
there will be no income. The stock certificate, however, is a convenient form of 
receipt. Certificates, moreover, furnish a basis for division of proceeds in case the 
property acquired or any part of it should ever be sold. Kindlv let me know at your 
early convenience how many shares you will take. 

Yours in Old M. A. C." 

A considerable number of favorable responses were received, but the proportion 
of alumni replying comprised but a small percentage of the total number. To those 
not responding a second letter was sent, and this letter also is published in the hope 
that it may influence a few among the hundreds of alumni who have not been heard 

"M. A. C. Alumni Athletic Association, 

May 24, 1902. 

Dear Mr. : 

•You probably received the letter which I sent you some three months ago solicit- 
ing subscriptions to the stock of the recently incorporated Athletic Association. I 
know how numerous the demands upon all must be; and I know, too, how easy it 
is, in this busy world, to put aside with the fullest intention of replying later any 
appeal of this kind, and how likely such intention is to be forgotten. I cannot 
believe that you are indifferent to the athletic interests of your alma mater. Perhaps 
you have felt that the athletic field movement cannot succeed. If so, you are mistaken. 
The number of earnest men who are interested in the movement and determined to 
make it a success justifies this statement. The movement will not fail. It is only 
a question of time. Of how much time, do you ask? That depends upon you. If 
you will answer this appeal in proportion to your means in your very next mail, success 
will be immediate. We are negotiating for a lot most admirably adapted to our 
needs. We have now some fifteen hundred dollars paid in and promised, — and from 
eighty-nine men. Eigbty-nine only out of more than nine hundred heard from. Will 
you not do your share to better this record ? Please write me at once how many ten- 
dollar shares you will take and when you expect to be able to pay; or, if more con- 
venient, you may send the money to the Treasurer, Charles L. Flint, 19 Doane Street, 
Boston, and he will send you a stock certificate. 

Yours for M. A. C. Athletics." 


The total amount pledged for the athletic field movement as a result of this and 
the earlier appeals was about $2,000, of which total about three fifths was paid in. 
The Board of Directors felt that they were justified in proceeding to purchase a lot, and, 
altera careful studv of the situation, came to the decision that the lot south of the Vet- 
erinary Laboratory, which had been previously fixed upon as the best,was the one, every- 
thing considered, offering the most advantages. Negotiations were accordingly 
entered into with the directors of the fraternity corporation owning the lot to see 
whether it could be purchased. The fraternity, while not caring to sell, generously 
decided on yielding to the superior claims of the institution as a whole, and a price which 
seemed mutually satisfactory was agreed upon. It was found, however, that the 
original owners of the land had caused a clause to be inserted in the deed to the effect 
that it should never be used for an athletic field. The question as to whether this 
clause might not in some way be set aside was most carefully investigated. The 
decision was finally reached that it was not expedient to do this, and the plan to pur- 
chase this lot was therefore reluctantly given up. In view both of the difficulty of 
securing a suitable lot and because of its cost a considerable number of those inter- 
ested in the movement felt that further effort should be made to secure a suitable lot 
on the college estate. The ground was carefully gone over by the Board of Directors 
of the Corporation. Their decision was that the only lot which seemed in any rea- 
sonable degree suitable was the one lying northeast of the Administration Building of 
the Experiment Station. This lot was carefully surveyed as a problem by a student 
in landscape gardening, and the cost of fitting it for a field was estimated from his 
data. The figure was found to be so high as to make it very probable that the selec- 
tion of that location, on account of the amount of grading required, would involve a 
cost exceeding that of a purchased field. It was found, moreover, that the members 
of the committee of the Board of Trustees on Grounds and Buildings, to which com- 
mittee the full Board of Trustees had referred the question, were opposed to granting 
the use of this field. It was therefore recognized that a satisfactory solution of the 
problem of an athletic field on the college estate appeared to be impossible. 

After some further study of the problem, the Board of Directors of the Corpora- 
tion decided on making an effort to purchase a lot. It has thus far been impossible 
to secure satisfactory terms. 

William P. Brooks. 




M. A. C. in 1907 

fHE Massachusetts Agricultural College is forty years old. The story of its 
infancy was rehearsed at the exercises in commemoration of its fortieth 
anniversary, October 2d, 1907, and the history of its childhood and youth 
is well known to all those who had a part in maintaining and guiding it 
during those important years of development and growth. Naming the periods of 
the life of the college as we name the periods in the life of a man, we may say that 
the college has come to man's estate, to a point in its history when we may reason- 
ably ask it, "What are you going to do ?" "What are your plans ?" "Toward what 
object are you to direct your efforts ?" 

We sometimes use the term "college, " without a definite idea of what we mean. 
When the enthusiastic upperclass man is urging the Freshmen to show, by their works* 
their loyalty to the college, what is meant ? Loyalty to the class, loyalty to the "team," 
loyalty to a friend, — these expressions convey an idea quite definite and well under- 
stood; but loyalty to the college, — what is that? When the profound and eloquent 
Webster is moved to tears as he exclaims. " It is a small college, and yet there are those 
who love it," what was it that stirred his emotions so deeply? Not classmates, not 
faculty, not trustees, not the campus, not the grand old mountains that surrounded 
his college home, not one of these singly, perhaps not all combined expressed the 
full idea of the college of his affection, the alma mater of his manhood's love. 

There are analogies between the college of today and a man. There are the 
buildings, the laboratories, the equipment of the college, all analogous to the human 
body. Through these the college expresses itself; without these it cannot express 
itself. Then there are the trustees, who choose and decide, — the will of the college, 
communicating their decisions to the faculty, its nervous system. It goes without 
saying that money, whether furnished by individual, state, or government, is the food 
without which the body cannot live and which gives it vigor and power. This must 
be digested and conveyed to this organ and to that so that every department may do 
its appointed work and all may combine to p:oduce health and strength. 


Standing thus in the vigor of its manhood, our forty-years-old friend tells us his 
plans for the future in the words of the author of the land-grant act. "The land- 
grant colleges," says Mr. Morrill, "were founded on the idea that a higher and 
broader education should be placed in every State within the reach of those whose 
destiny assigns them to choose industrial vocations, where the wealth of nations is 
produced, where advanced civilization unfolds its comforts and where a much larger 
number of the people need wider educational advantages and impatiently await their 
possession. " 

"A higher and broader education," — to this the life of the college is given. In 
doing this work the college becomes an explorer, prying into Nature's secrets and 
searching for new laws whose application to the daily life of man may rob disease of 
its power and give renewed courage and hope to many a son of toil. It becomes an 
artist, having in its hand, not a lifeless block of marble, but the active, growing minds 
of the thousands of young men and women who shall be trained and taught for a 
life of active service for their fellow-men. It may become a leader in all those enter- 
prises that promote the improvement of mankind and quicken the step in the onward 
march of civilization. Whatever place it may take in the ever broadening field of 
education, it will not be limited to the three-score years and ten or to the four-score 
years of human life, but, if true to its high calling, it will find its strength constantly 
renewed and will continue, an ornament to its age, a blessing to the world. 

George F. Mills. 



The Trophy Room 

HE Students' Reading Room in old North College is a thing of the past. 
Its dingy ceilings, unsightly racks, and torn papers have, with the "rough- 
housing," taken their departure. The Students' Trophy Room is a thing 
ot the present. The transformation is complete. New windows with large 
panes of glass have replaced the old; the walls have been tinted in pleasing shades 
of maroon and green; and artistic electric lamps now flood the room with light. Com- 
fortable mission furniture gives rest to the weary body, and notes from the fine new 
piano rest the weary mind. Here, surrounded on all sides by evidences of important 
college victories, the student can for a time forget the strenuous life and enjoy splendid 
opportunities for social intercourse. 

A brief historical survey of the trophy room movement may be of interest. When 
President Kenyon L. Butterfield took up the administrative duties, he saw that one 
of the needs of the institution was a place where there could be a concentration of the 
athletic interests; a spot which might tell the new men just what the college had 
achieved along athletic lines, thus serving to inspire future classes to stand for those 
things which so closely link together class, collegiate, and intercollegiate interests,, 
namely, victories through clean, straightforward athletics. 

The Students' Reading Room Association was not a success; student taxes were 
difficult to collect; subscriptions to periodicals were not paid, and there was a general 
lack of interest in the whole scheme on the part of the student body. It was President 
Butterfield who conceived the idea of abandoning this students' reading room, merg- 
ing it with the college reading room in the chapel; and then transforming the place 
into the trophy room. In addition to its serving as a place to house substantial 
evidences of athletic victories, President Butterfield saw also the need of the men's 
having some social center and until such a time as other rooms may become 
available this room is to serve a twofold purpose. 

The problem of available funds for carrying out the scheme was an important 
one. It was decided that the general legislature be asked for an increased main- 
tenance fund, part of which should be used for fitting up this room. The request 
was granted, and on October 4th, 1907, the Trophy Room was dedicated in a manner 
befitting its importance. The old racing shell, of which the college is so proud, was 
given a permanent resting place in a most conspicuous position; several class and 
college banners telling of athletic victories were placed upon the walls, and the old 
chapel bell, which has in times past rung out so man)' victories and which on "Freshman 



nights" has occasioned so many class demonstrations, was given a lower but no 
less important position. Since the dedication several footballs, the result of games 
won during the last season, have been accorded positions in this "temple of fame. " 

The significance ot the trophy room is evident. Its function is not to serve 
simply as a storeroom tor banners, footballs, baseball bats, and the like, thus making 
it a museum to be visited by the students semioccasionally, but it has a broader and 
more far-reaching mission. It must be a vital spot in college life and college interests. 
The men here come into daily contact with inspiring influences, and, with this room 
serving as a social center, all students, rich or poor, "frat" or "non-fiat," may meet 
with common interests — good scholarship, good fellowship, good athletics. 

Good scholarship and college interests go hand in hand. The day of the book- 
worm is past, and the student of today applies himself, not alone to his books, but 
to manv other significant things pertaining to his daily life and environments. The 
student must appreciate, therefore, the value of wider college interests, the Y. M. C. A., 
the social lite, the athletic life. The religious life says, "Quit ye like men, be strong." 
The social life makes its demands. "No man liveth to himself alone," and the stu- 
dent who shuns society becomes the man of the narrow mind. Student life neces- 
sarily throws together "many men of many minds," and in this Trophy Room there 
should be represented many and varied interests which should serve to bind together 
all students in the common bond of good-fellowship. 

The trophy room should stand for straightforward and honorable conduct. 
Victory attained through dishonor and deceit is no victory, and the team which plays 
the cleanest game is the winning team, be its official score ever so small. M. A. C. 
has an enviable record in this respect, and the trophy room should be an exponent 
of athletic principles in the college life. 

It is also hoped this room, with its mementoes of former victories, ma)' serve 
to awaken new activities between classes, so that an Athletic Field Day may be an 
event of the near future. Among the large number of students now at M. A. C. there 
are certainly enough to compete in those various events which add so much vim to> 
college life. 

To the legislature of this commonwealth, to the trustees of this institution, to' 
the president of the college, and to the alumni, all of whose cooperation has made 
this movement possible, the student body owes a debt of appreciation. That it is 
appreciated is plainly evident by the use now made of the trophy room. 

Edward A. White. 






The Athletic Board 

Members for 1907-08 


Doctor James B. Paige 
Professor Clarence E. Gordon 
Captain George C. Martin . 



Executive Committee 

Professor S. F. Howard 
E. Thorndike Ladd 


John N. Summers 

Secretary and Treasurer 



H. M. Jennison 

S. S. Crossman 

/fe^. >7^M>^i 

f Coach) 





Capt. Cobb 

The 1907 football season 
opened at M.A.C. September 
sixteenth, when about eight 
men reported for work.There 
soon came several additions 
to this first number, so that 
shortly after college opened 
a fair squad was at my dis-' 
posal. The '06 team re- 
turned almost to a man, and 
from the very beginning the 
outlook has been bright for a 
good team. 

Mgr. Gillett 

So far, the team has played hard, conscientious football, and the men of Mass'chu- 
setts have every reason to be proud of the showing of the team. Four games have been 
played; a game having been lost to Williams, 5-4; one to Brown, 5-0; and one to Dart- 
mouth, 6-0. To show how these men have improved in their playing, I will state the 
respective scores for the season of 1906: Williams, 5-0; Brown, 17-0; Dartmouth, 26-0. 
The team also won from Rhode Island State College, 1 1-O. 

The heaviest part of our schedule is over, and we hope to win a good share, 
if not all, of the remaining games. Win or lose, the college must know that the men 
will play their best, and it must stand behind them in defeat as well as victory. 

Mass'chusetts has taken a position in the athletic world much higher than her 
numbers would warrant. Let every son of M. A. C. come out and fight hard for 
her teams, not only that such position may be maintained, but in order that she may 
continue to rise higher and higher in the estimation of the athletic world. 

Football Score, 1907 

September 28 
October 2 
October 5 
October 1 2 
October 19 
October 26 
November 2 
November 9 
November 16 

M. A. C 4 

M. A. C o 

M. A. C II 

M. A. C o 

M. A. C 10 

M. A. C 29 

M. A. C o 

M. A. C 19 

M. A. C 5 

Williams 5 

Brown S 

Rhode Island State o 

Dartmouth 6 

Holy Cross 5 

Worcester Polytechnic o 

Amherst o 

Tufts, 10 

Springfield Training School o 




Front Row: Roberts, Tilton, Paige, Johnson. 

Second Row: Blaney, Sexton, Leonard, Farley, Cobb (Captain) 

Philbrick, Crosby, Schermerhorn. 
Third Row: Bullock (Coach), Willis, Warner, Crossman, Ander 

son, Turner, Daniels, Gillett (Manager). 


Hill Men Score Only 1 Touchdown 
Against Amherst ''Aggies." 


Visiting Eleven Gets Within Striking 
Distance of Brown's Goal Three 
Times and Outplays locals in That 
Period.-^BninoniuD.s Show Improve- 
ment Over First Game. — Small Crowd. 

The Amherst "Aggies" threw a big 
scare into the camp of the Brv.nonians 
yesterday afternoon at Andrews Field 
and it was only by the stiffest kind of de- 
fensive work in the second half that the 
hill team was able to pull out the victory 
by the slight margin of one touchdown, 
the score being 5 to 0. 

During' the first few minutes | Brown 
played tag with her opponents, getting 
the ball on her own 40-yard line, and by 
a brilliant series of end runs and line 
bucks carrying It down the field aTid over 
the line for the touchdown. The "Aggies" 
■were literally played off their feet during 
the whirlwind rush of the hill men, and 
the small crowd of spectators settled back 
to take in the feast of touchdowns whicn. 
seemed to be in order. 

The visitors were made of sterner stuit 
than they showed in the first few minutes 
of play, however, and rallied to the de- 
fence with a gamehess that was in 
marked contrast to their work at the 
start. After the ball had see-sawed back 
and forth for a short period, Cobb's su- 
perb punting making a show of the feeble 
kicks of the locals. Brown again made a 
determined bid for a score and pushed 
the ball Into the shadow of the Amherst s 
goal posts. .It was at that stage that the 
visiting eleven showed its mettle and 
successfully resisted the vigorous assault 
on the line. Quarterback Dennie showing 
poor judgment in rot sending his plays 
e round the end, where most of the gams 
had been made. The Aggies held like a 
stone wall, and Brown lost the ball. Again 
In the second half the Brunonians got 
■Within striking distance of their oppo- 
nents' goal, only to lose the ball on downs 
.by line-bucking tactics. The "Aggies- 
outplayed Brown in the second hair, 
threatening to score three times. 

Brown's game, despite the small score, 
was a vast improvement over the W" 
of the preceding Saturday, the int' 
ence, especially in the dashes ar^ 
ends, being of A-l calibre, 
showed the result of the ha' 
to which they had bee-- 
day and Tuesday, e- 
eleven getting int^ 
plays in motl'" 
team also ' " 
with t*- 



Amherst Aggies Bang 
Through For Victory. 


Fierce Mass Plays Win Out 
10 to 5. 

Holy Cross was given a fierce pummel- 
,ng yesterday afternoon on Fitton field by 
Amherst Aggies", and at the end of a line- 
bucking game, at which the heavier 
weight of the former team told much; 
Holy Cross was beaten, 10 to 5. 

An awful drubbing at the hands of the 
agricultural college team was alone re- 
sponsible for the defeat. The team did 
not wake up until it was too late to win 
the game. The Amherst aggregation soon 
found Holy Cross was weak in the line 
and played the game with line plunging 
and tandems. Holy Cross was slow 
while Amherst was after the ball all the 
time and played together. Holy Cross' 
playing was more on the individual style 
arid did not count for much against the 
terrific onslaught. 

Amherst rushed the ball up and down 
'he field and 

Long' GniuH by Line Playing 

"inon. The extra weight of the 

n. -t -■'! too much lor the Holy 

'• 'he wind out of It 

'mherst line 

holes in 



Wearers of the 



G. R. Cobb 
E. D. Philbrick 
L. G. Willis 
S. S. Crossman 
H. P. Crosby 
H. W. French 
K. E. Gillett 
H. W. Turner 

G. Paige 

A. }. Farley 

A. J. Anderson 

G. F. Sexton 

T. A. Barry 

F. C. Warner 

C. E. Roberts 

L. G. Schermerhorn 

Captains and Managers 




Kenneth E. Gillett 


George R. Cobb 

Milford H. Clark 


Frederick A. Cutter 

Ralph Ware Peakes 


William Hunlie Craighead 

Edwin White Newhall, Jr. 


Willard Anson Munson 

Clarence H. Griffin 


George E. O'Hearn 

Philip W. Brooks 


Charles P. Halligan 

Victor A. Gates 


Herbert A. Paul 

C. L. Rice 


T. F. Cook 

C. L. Rice 


J. E. Halligan 

G. F. Parmenter 


A. D. Gile 

R. D. Worden 


D. A. Beaman 

C. I. Goessmann 


J. W. Allen 

Batting Average 

Cobb . 










Smith, C. . 
Cobb, 3d B., P., 1st B. 
Hubbard, 1st B., P. 
O'Grady, L. F. . 
Johnson, 1st B. . 
Shattuck, 2d B. 
Clark, C. F. 
O'Donnell, S. S. 
Warner, R. F. . 
Bean, 3d B. 




A. B. 








Fielding Averages 








P. O. 






3 1 






Baseball Scores, 1907 

April 6 Holy Cross at Worcester 

April 13 Holyoke League at Holyoke . 

April 16 Rhode Island College at Kingston 

April 17 Brown University at Providence 

April 20 Dartmouth at Hanover . 

April 24 Amherst at Amherst 

April 27 Springfield T. S. at Springfield 

May 1 1 Norwich University at M. A. C. 

May 16 University of Vermont at Burlington 

May 17 University of Vermont at Burlington 

May 18 Norwich University at Norwich 

May 20 Middlebury at Middlebury 

May 22 Springfield T. S. . 

May 25 Williams at Williamstown 

May 28 Boston College at Boston 

May 30 Biddeford 

May 30 Portland 

June 4 Cushing 
















(11 innings) 






























105" ■ '<«•■'" ■' i utIiT ilirii'. .m <n- i , I jataagS Tr i'-.i.'ii- j- PI >■"••■ ri1 J -r>3j 




Crossman (Assistant Manager), Hubbard (Pitcher, ist Base), Clark 
(Catcher), Shattuck (2nd Base), Bean, T. L. Warner (Right 
Field), Johnson (ist Base). 

Smith (Catcher), Cobb (Captain, Pitcher, 3rd Base), O'Donnell (Short- 
stop), O'Grady (Left Field), Barry (Manager). 

tyA.:»..-.i-t*jn.:,- .-.■■■■■■..■■•■..^ J .-/>, ., .. ,.>i,-.-j;.-.-.-...^.v..-.>j-^'.> t -..>-.. l .r>.-.&--. Baa - ■ .:*,*.-■&** 




Wearers of 




A. Shattuck 

H. W. French 


L. Warner 

A. W. Hubbard 


R. O'Grady 


J. F. O'Donnell 


R. Cobb 


A. Barry 

F. A. Johnson 


and Captains 




Samuel S. Crossman 


George R. Cobb 

Thomas A. Barry 


George R. Cobb 

Frederick A. Cutter 


Frank H. Kennedy 

William O. Taft 


Frank H. Kennedy- 

Raymond A. Quigley 


George E. O'Hearn 

Joseph G. Cook 

IQ0 3 

M. F. Ahearn 

Victor A. Gates 


Herbert A. Paul 

Y. H. Canto 

1 901 

T. Graves 

N. D. Whitman 


J. E. Halligan 

G. H. Wright 


J. S. Eaton 

J. S. Eaton 


j. A. Emrich 

Newton Shultis 


J. I. Marshall 

Wearers of 




J« Basketbal 



■C. H. White 


R. Cobb 

H. J. Neale 


D. Whitmarsh 


J. Burke 

E. D. Philbrick 

Managers and Captains 




Harry M. Jennison 


K. E. Gillett 

Edwin D. Philbrick 


K. E. Gillett 

Addison T. Hastings, Jr. 


Frederick C. Peters 

John J. Gardner 


Thomas F. Hunt 

Raymond A. Quigley 


Edwin S. Fulton 

Edward B. Snell 


M. F. Ahearn 

J. H. Belden 



John M. Dellea 

ga — — — — ■ ■ — • - 

Front Row: Burke, Gillett (Captain), Chase. 
Second Row: Cobb, Philbrick (Manager), Cutter. 



Si** 1 

Front Row: Corbett, Warner, Turner (Captain), Neai.e, Thompson 

Second Row: Alger, Cutler, Eddy, Chase, Curran. 

Third Row: Caffrey, O'Donnei.l, Fulton (Manager). 



<ui^*:^L-^:.:- ;■ ..:■ .;.-*S.-t.':.W-zsJ#..JJ:.:-- J - .-■■ - ':,-■■ ,~, ■ .TwA. --■'■■■■ -■■ -. 




Front Row: Hubbard, French, O'Grady (Captain), Webb, Noyes. 
Second Row: LiNDBLAD(Manager), Hayward,Warner, Alger, MacGown. 



Sophomore Basketball Team 

Burke (Captain), Noble, Turner, 

Kenney (Manager), Alger, Neale, 


■ ivrjiaWWl 


ea>i=¥;v":**.w-:;K-:: ••-•.• ■-:-'•-, "■■■■ ■■■■' ■•'"■-.-;<;nj!-y>'^wt^- 




1909 — 24 

1910 — 10 



TUG OF WAR— 1909 defeats 1910 




1909 Index Board 

Charles H. White . 
Robert D. Lull 




Business Manager 

Issistant Business Manager 

James S. Whaley 


Henry W. Turner 


Orwell B. Briggs 
George M. Brown 
Myron W. Thompson 

Associate Editors 


Donald J. Caffrey 
Harold P. Crosby 
Myron F. Geer 


^B QW C ■ 

IME in its seemingly ever-quickening pace has brought to the Class of Nine- 
teen Hundred and Nine a new task, although not new in the history of 
the college — the task of compiling the thirty-ninth volume of the Index. 

Although the general character of the book must necessarily be more or less 
the same from year to year, yet it has been the purpose of the present board of 
editors to deviate from the general trend as evinced by their predecessors, and launch 
out on new, untraveled territory. In the realization of this fact the board has sought 
to make this annual as original and interesting as possible. Especial effort has 
been made to interest the alumni, by way of historical articles, bearing on the early 
days of the college, and in endeavoring to make the alumni list complete and accurate. 

In a college annual of this nature, there is, perhaps, no portion which affords 
more real enjoyment to the reader than that portion devoted to grinds. In view 
of this fact, the editors have drawn freely from their vaults of humor, and distri- 
buted "hits" liberally to saint and sinner alike. If, perchance, some feel they have 
received a bit more than their "just dues," we would ask them to "cheer up," and 
laugh with the rest of us, remembering the jesting spirit with which they were 
introduced. For particulars relative to the section, including the chronicles of "Ought- 
Nine," the editor would refer the reader to the words of the clown on the preceding 
page of that section, who alone is guilty for the contents therein. 

The Editor wishes to avail himself of this opportunity of expressing his sincere 
thanks to all those who, by suggestions or contributions, have assisted in making 
this book what it is. 

As to the merits or demerits of the book, it behooves us to say little; we would 
rather leave that part to the sounder judgment of the reader. 

So, with these brief thoughts as an introduction, the Board of Editors, repre- 
senting the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Nine, wish to present this volume of the 
Index, hoping it may prove itself worthy of a place beside its predecessors, and a 
truly representative organ of dear old Massachusetts. 


President Butterfield's Inauguration 

1HE first ceremony in the history of this institution to publicly inaugurate a 
president of the Massachusetts Agricultural College took place on the after- 
noon of Wednesday October 17th, 1906. Had this practice been followed 
from the start, eight such inaugurations would have been celebrated during 
the forty-two years previous to President Butterfield's arrival. The first would have 
been that of President Henrv F. French, in 1864; the last, that of President Henry H. 
Goodell, in 1886. This custom, however, had not taken root here during this period, 
and it remained for 1906 to mark the first ceremony of this nature. It was some- 
thing new, and anything new has a special significance, because it is new. What, 
then, did it signify to us in this instance ? It signified that we were progressing, 
and that we were ready to announce the signs of progress to the world. 

A word in public may not mean more than a word in private, but it carries 
farther. The public profession of loyalty on the part of the trustees, faculty, and 
students to this noble institution and its new head, and, in return, his public accept- 
ance of his duties, declaration of his hopes, and pledge of devotion to the interests 
of M. A. C. may not have meant more than if privately spoken, but they carried 
farther. They reached more people. The public utterances on that day showed 
that we had been accomplishing things, were still accomplishing things, and pro- 
posed accomplishing much more. In plain words, they advertised us. That is 
what we want; what we must have. We may see and know the value of our insti- 
tution; we want others to see and know it as well. We may feel that our college is 
accomplishing things of importance; we want others to know that it is. To do 
this effectively, we must make use of public opportunities to show where we stand 
and what we are doin<r. 


But the occasion, though more than a year past now, made strong and personal 
impressions which we should seek not to forget. 

Can the Board of Trustees forget the following words of its representative ? 
"Mr. President, in behalf of these Trustees, I give you our most cordial and hearty 
welcome, assuring you of our support and assistance when needed. You will find 


the board of trustees loyal to the college and its president — several of them the 
alumni of the college and all of them its loval friends." 

Can President Butterfield forget the expression of his hopes and the pledge 
of service which he uttered at that time? "I wish to see the college make full use 
of every opportunity as it arises. I shall be ambitious for the college to keep its 
place among the great agricultural colleges of the world. I shall be jealous of its 
honor and fame. I need the loyalty of the alumni, the fidelity of the student body, 
the hearty cooperation ot the faculty, the support of the trustees, the consideration 
of every citizen of Amherst, the earnest help of the farmers, and the intelligent 
interest of the general public. In return, all I can now give is a most earnest pledge 
of devotion to the college and its highest interests, as God gives me the vision to see 
those interests, and with His help to attempt to unlock the future's portal with a 
key designed in the light of the great need which this college seems destined to 

Can we, as students of M. A. C, forget our cheers on that occasion — our 
cheers for the college, our cheers for the new President ? 

The memory of these expressions should be another bond uniting all concerned 
in the welafre of our institution in a cooperative devotion to its best interests. The 
deep feelings aroused by such outbursts of sentiment and the voicing of true and 
lofty motives are, perhaps, too easily forgotten. But there can be no doubt that 
on Inauguration Da)' we, as students, were filled with enthusiasm and love for our 
college, fired with the purpose to do our best to promote college welfare, stirred 
with the desire to cooperate heartily with our new head in response to the same 
spirit which we looked for in him. Let us not forget these things — any of us. The 
opportunity to fulfill them still lies before us. There is work for each one of us in the 
development and uplifting of those spheres of college life in which we move. It 
we are ready to attract public attention to the work and progress of our college, 
we must be the more careful to close up all avenues of possible criticism. 



The Signs of the Times 

IHE fortieth anniversary of the opening of the Massachusetts Agricultural 
College was celebrated October 2d, 3d, 4th, and 5th, 1907. It took the form 
of a conference on rural progress under the auspices of the college, and 
with the cooperation ot the following organizations: the State Board of 
Agriculture, the State Grange, the Massachusetts Civic League, the State Executive 
Committee of the Y. M. C. A., the Connecticut Valley Congregational Club, and the 
Western Massachusetts Library Association. 

On the morning of the opening day an anniversary, program was carried out. 
Speakers of national reputation addressed the assembled student body and friends 
of the college. The Honorable M. F. Dickinson, of Boston, developed "The Beginnings 
of College History." Mr. William H. Bowker, a member of the pioneer class, 
was in an especially reminiscent mood in handling his subject, "'The Old Guard,' 
the Famous 'Faculty of Four,' and Our Debt to Amherst College." Professor 
William P. Brooks followed with an interesting sketch of the Massachusetts 
Experiment Station, its past, present, and future, paying just tribute to the work of 
Doctor Goessmann, now retired from active service. In the afternoon " Some Features 
of New England Dairying" was presented by Professor C. E. Beach, of the Uni- 
versity of Vermont. "The Grange and Rural Progress" was the subject taken 
bv the Honorable N. }. Bachelder, former Governor of New Hampshire, and Master 
of the National Grange. The feature of the afternoon was the dedication of Clark 
Hall, the new Botanical Laboratory. Addresses were given by David P. Penhallow, 
D. S., Professor of Botany, McGill University, Montreal, Canada, and John M. 
Tyler, Ph. D., Professor of Biology, Amherst College. The late President William 
S. Clark received laudable commendation from both speakers. An evening session 
was held in the Town Hall. "The Broad Outlook of the Agricultural Experiment 
Stations" and "The Value of Art and Skill in Industry" were the subjects pre- 
sented. We need not go further into details. Programs were freely dispensed, 
and the newspapers reviewed the four days' work. Yet we may note the diversity of 
the subjects of the addresses, demonstrating how well President Butterfield carried 
out his plans to cover the field. The following interests were considered: Forestry, 
the marketing of fruit products, college Y. M. C. A. work, civic improvement, the 
Grange and its work in village improvement, the country boy in service, care of 
shade trees, poultry, libraries as a means to rural betterment, the new rural life, 
the country church, country school improvement, agriculture in the country school, 
agricultural high schools, and industrial education. 


Nevertheless, let us consider the dedication of the trophy room in brief. On 
the afternoon of October fourth, the athletic trophy room in North College was dedi- 
cated by the students and alumni. The room is the result of a complete trans- 
formation of the old reading room, made possible by a tax levied upon the student 
body. The shell in which the regatta at Ingleside was won was taken from the drill- 
hall, where it had lain for years, and escorted by the students to North College, 
where it was placed in permanent quarters. The boat was presented to the college 
by Gideon H. Allen, of New Bedford, the first graduate of the college, and a mem- 
ber of the winning crew. The living members of the crew are George Leonard, '71; 
Gideon H. Allen, '71; Arthur D. Norcross, '71; Henry B. Simpson, '73; and Fred- 
erick C. Eldred, '73. The sixth member, Frederick Somers, died some years since 
in England. Professor E. A. White, '95, then presented other athletic trophies, 
as Mr. Kirkland, '94, was not present. Kenneth E. Gillett, '08, accepted them on behalf 
ot the students, College Senate, and athletic organizations. President Kenvon L. 
Butterfield spoke briefly concerning the significance of the trophy room. The 
exercises closed with the singing of "Sons of Old Mass'chusetts. " 

We will quote a significant passage from President Butterfield's speech. He closed 
with these inspiring words: "Perhaps more important than all, the trophy room, 
to my mind, is significant, because it is only the beginning of still greater things. 
For the present it may serve the purpose of a social gathering place, but as soon 
as possible, we must have an "M. A. C. Union," a general social center, a hearth- 
stone of the college, a gathering place for all those who love M. A. O, a place where 
differences of age, differences of class, differences of fraternity, shall be buried in 
one splendid spirit of devotion to the college." 

The conference is now a matter of history; but, as such, it cannot be said to belong 
to the past alone. The events which went to make up the conference are indeed 
historical, but the influences arising; from and extending out of the conference are 
to be chronicled first by the prophet. The conference on rural progress has a 
greater significance than mere perusal of newspaper reports might suggest. It 
marked the fortieth birthday of a college that was founded in a most critical period 
of the nation's history. The announcement of the conference stated that "the 
historical and anniversary aspects will not be disregarded, but the outlook is toward 
the future." Just so was the conference conducted. And the very fact that the 
celebration was not a holiday or recess, heralded by the booming of cannon, illumi- 
nated with the display of fireworks, and devoted to sports, emphasizes most strongly 
the commendable attitude of the college toward the commonwealth. There was 


work, accomplished with an earnestness and a purpose that made itself felt. Men 
of brain and action gave of the richness of their experiences for the benefit of others. 
They realized the importance of the success of the conference, and, therefore, in hearty 
cooperation with the college, expressed at all times their appreciation of the college. 
M. A. C. is plainly making rapid strides forward. She is the same alma mater 
with a new and bigger purpose. Under the present administration we are working 
out broader ideals and ideas of extension. We are beginning to take cogni- 
zance of the fact that M. A. C. is a college of the people, by the people, and for the 
people, and the closer knit the ties of mutual action are, the nearer do we approach 


the ideals of a true technical education. The man who seeks by an education to 

rise above his fellow-beings tor selfish interests, in either the accumulation of wealth, 

or the acquirement of position, is not worthy of the education. On the other hand, 

he who, with a nobler ambition, trains his talents in a school in order that he may 

make the most of himself in doing good in the community in which he lives, whether 

it be the narrow confines ot the village, or the broad scope of the nation, treads firm 

ground along paths that lead to that eternal self-satisfaction that merits the praise, 

"Well done, thou srood and faithful servant." Alienate the college from the Coin- 
er o 

munity, and you get more often the former type of gentleman. Bring the college 
down to the people, and the people up to the college, and you not only educate the 
student to the rural conditions to be met in real life, but you make the farmers, the 
gardeners, and the followers of kindred employments know that the college has a live 
interest in their welfare and advancement. 

The conference achieved manifold results. First and foremost, by making 
the college its headquarters, it directed the attention of the citizens of the State to 
the college as the origin of radiating influences in the rural world. Just what direct, 
material results this will bring to M. A. C. is hard to determine. Popularly speaking, 
it was a big advertisement. It has surely brought the college before the people of 
the State as an indispensable institution. The summer school dealt strictly with 
educational problems. One certain result will be an increase of entering students 
next fall. The conference on rural progress dealt with economic problems. We 
shall see M. A. C. in a not far distant future fulfilling a grander mission. What 
this mission is may be gleaned from the words of William H. Bowker, a member 
of the Class of '71, and for the past twenty years a member of the Board of Trustees, 
in his address on Anniversary Day. He spoke in part as follows: "As to the future, 
we anticipate that much of the academic work which we now have to do will be elimi- 
nated, and that at no distant day we shall deal chiefly with the larger and higher 
educational problems; that men will do their academic work before reaching us, 
and will come here for advanced training in the natural and applied sciences. Who 
knows but that one day we shall be a college for advanced or post graduate work 
in all departments of education, and that Amherst College on yonder hill will be a 
preparatory school for us?" 

This is a brilliant future. Yet "breathes there the man with soul so dead," 
who is not thrilled by such optimistic sentiments regarding the future career of 
"Old Mass'chusetts"? 



College Spirit at M. A. C. 

HEN we speak of college spirit, it is generally understood to mean an abstract 
quality that possesses every undergraduate and alumnus to a greater or 
less extent with the idea that his alma mater is the best place to fit oneself 
for the battle of life. Do we possess college spirit here ? We think we can 
truthfully say, yes, although our spirit is not ideal, by any means. 

Some believe that college spirit consists only in working for the athletic teams, 
or keeping closely in touch with their successes or failures. Such a student is narrow- 
minded. It is a far broader subject. 

Some may have the physique to engage in athletics. It is too bad that every student 
cannot participate in some sport. Besides the fine exercise gained, an athlete is brought 
into close connection with human nature and character, and nowhere can one find a 
place better suited to study character than on a football field. There a man shows 
up his character unconsciously. If he is sluggish mentally, uncharitable, lacking 
in grit, these characteristics will surely appear. 

But there are many ways of exhibiting college spirit. The various college organ- 
izations, such as the Y. M. C. A., the fraternities, or the musical clubs, are excellent 
means of promoting college spirit. 

The Y. M. C. A., for instance. A man can nowhere find a worthier object 
with which to ally himself. It is not, or should not be, merely a Bible class (not that 
we should be opposed to such), but consists of a body of young men who, having 
ideals, are attempting to lead pure lives. 

Fraternity lite should be closely allied to college spirit, but a college fraternity 
is not, as a rule, cosmopolitan. It includes men of a certain type, and, being but a single 
unit in college, should not rank as high as some other college organizations. 

A real live college student is not, as a rule, a bookworm, but we believe that 
when such a student graduates and goes out into the world he carries more with 
him than the student who totters forth with his sheepskin, his mind limited to books 
and narrowed by little knowledge of nature. Such are to be pitied. They have 
lost one half of their college course. 



A man to be popular has to possess character; he must be alert, willing to lead, 
charitable, and of a sunny disposition. 

There are too manv who are perfectly willing to look on and say, "Good work! 
keep it up," but who lack the faculty of going ahead on their own account. Such 
men will always be willing to plod along through life, satisfied with what comes to 
them, but lacking ambition to rise. 

A student must be charitable to his fellow-students. He may not agree with 
the habits of another. Pity him and try to bring him up to your standard of morals. 
He may be weak; if so, he will not be helped by any uncharitable act. 

Above all, appear happy. A happy man can do more good with his influence 
than two men who, although they may be far more brilliant mentally, lack that 
happy faculty ot looking pleasant. It is the happy man who is worth the while today. 
Such exists at M. A. C. to a greater or less extent, and nowhere can one find a 
more typical American student body than here. 


Sophomore-Senior Prom. 

ARLY last spring the Sophomore Class proposed a new custom, by which 
they would give to the Seniors a formal reception and dance, to take 
the place of the regular Senior promenade, which has been held every 
We decided that by the Sophomore Class taking it upon itself to give the prom- 
enade we could help the Seniors out of a great difficulty. In other years we have 
known the rush at commencement and the entertaining of friends and relatives, 
to whom each ought to give his attention. In tact, it is nearly impossible for any 
outgoing class to carry out the promenade successfully with the other urgent duties that 
it is obliged to attend to just at that time. 

Not only was it to be a benefit to the Senior Class, but it showed the great respect 
in which we held them. We realized that a class was leaving college that had helped 
us out of many difficulties and trained us in the ways of true college life. Our class 
felt that, with the coming of another autumn, many old faces would be missing, 
but that we could feel satisfied that '09 had done all in her power to help '07 in a 
time of need. Our plan was readily taken up by the Senate, which voted to estab- 
lish the Sophomore-Senior promenade as a regular commencement event, given 
each year by the Sophomore Class in honor of the Seniors. 

The class entered into the spirit of the affair and, with the aid of a decorator, 
the drill hall was artistically trimmed. The most important decoration was a set 
piece which gave forth the simple letter and figures " '09, M., '07." 

In fact, the whole affair was a decided success, being one of the largest in the 
history of the institution. Our college should certainly be proud of its promenades, 
and with the interest of each class in its turn, our Sophomore-Senior promenade 
will be kept one of the leading events from a social standpoint at "Massachusetts.'' 



Junior Promenade 

February 15th, 1907 

Mrs. K. L. Butterfield 
Mrs. C. Wellington 
Mrs. G. E. Stone 


Mrs. C. S. Philbrick 

Mrs. P. B. Hasbrouck 
Mrs. G. H. Martin 
Mrs. C. E. Gordon 


J. A. Hyslop, Chairman 
Professor P. B. Hasbrouck 
Captain G. H. Martin 
Professor C. E. Gordon 
]. R. Parker 
E. D. Philbrick 
G. R. Cobb 

R. H. Jackson 
L. T. Warner 
A. C. Chace 
J. A. Anderson 
Miss O. M. Turner 
Miss P. Bartholomew 

Sophomore-Senior Promenade 

June 18th, 1907 


Mrs. K. L. Butterfield 
Mrs. G. E. Stone 
Mrs. P. B. Hasbrouck 

Mrs. G. 

Mrs. C. E. Gordon 
Mrs. G. N. Holcomb 
Mrs. R. W. Neal 
H. Martin 


M. W. Thompson, Chairman 
Professor P. B. Hasbrouck 
Doctor G. E. Stone 
Captain G. H. Martin 

F. C. Peters 

G. H. Chapman 
G. R. Fulton 

S. S. Crossman 
C. R. Webb 
R. D. Lull 
J. L. Noyes 
E. F. Hathaway 
H. G. Noble 




M. A. C. Cadet Battalion Roster 

Field Staff 

R. D. Whitmarsh ............ Major 

E. D. PhilbRICK ...... Adjutant with rank of First Lieutenant 

S. J. Wright ..... Quartermaster with rank of First Lieutenant 

C. A. Bates . . . . . . . . . • . . Sergeant Major 

T. W. Sawyer ........... Color Sergeant 

W. L. Howe .......... Quartermaster Sergeant 

Company Officers 

Company A 

Company B 

Company C 


R. H. Verbeck 

J. A. Anderson 


S. Gillett 

First Lieutenant 

W. F. Turner 

J. Daniel 


T. Wheeler 

Second Lieutenant 

P. W. Farrar 

C. L. Flint 


F. Allen 



M. W. Thompson 


W. Turner 


C. S. Putnam 

C. R. Webb 


F. Hathaway 


L. S. Corbett 

S. S. Crossman 


C. Potter 


H. J. Neale 

H. O. Knight 


C. Warner 



]. F. O'Donnell 




D. E. Bailey 

S. C. Brooks 


H. Allen 


H. A. Brooks 

W. F. Leonard 


S. Hazen 


F. L. Thomas 

L. H. Brandt 


P. Blaney 


E. H. Turner 

F. T. Haynes 


R. Clark 



L. C. Brown 


S. Eddy 



W. French 





HO' I should travel this whole world o'er, 

And see full many a place, 
Blessed with the fulness of nature's store. 

And crowned with beauty and grace, 
My heart and thought would oft go back 

To the college so dear to me. 
To the fairest college in the land — 

Mass'chusetts, all hail to thee! 

In old Amherst's bosom is thy royal siege, 

And seated on that fair throne 
Thou wilt cause us to be thine eternal lietre 

When we go out in the world alone. 
And when in the future we return 

To see thy face once more, 
We'll find thee always the gentle mother • 

That we have known before. 

And if the world shall look at our men 

To see what they have done. 
May it find invariably each of them 

A worth)' and honorable son 
Whose ideals are high and ennobling and good, 

Who adorns his position in life 
With the truth and manliness and zeal 

That count in this world of strife! 



'09 On the War Path 

N the pleasant land of Amherst, 

!In the shade of Old Mass'chusetts, 
That great training ground for warriors. 
Many tribes are drawn together 
To sojourn and dwell as neighbors; 
To develop mighty war chiefs 
Who may go forth to life's battle, 
And, achieving, gain high honors 
By their active, manly service 
In the interest of their fellows. 
Here each year are four tribes gathered; 
Here they intermingle freely 
And, sojourning thus together, 
Learn to know and love each other. 

When, from distant scenes of warfare. 
Comes the call for fearless leaders, 
Then respond the oldest tribesmen, 
From the company of their fellows 
Separate with ceremony, 
And, with farewells to each other. 
Many different trails they follow 
To the scenes of strife and combat 
Where their prowess may be needed. 

So the tribes form in procession. 
As the one goes forth to service, 
Comes a new tribe here for training, 
And here learning and maturing, 
In its turn goes forth to service. 
Thus the tribes are always changing. 
Thus they come and go forever. 

Peaceful were the tribe of Freshmen 
Gathered under 'oo.'s standard 
To pursue the chase for knowledge 
In their chosen alma mater. 
Verdant came they to Massachusetts, 
Verdant as the morning freshness; 
Simple were their ways and harmless; 
Love and hope dwelt in their bosoms. 

Fain would they have lived as brothers 
With their neighb'ring tribe, the Soph'mores, 
Who bore 'oS in their war cry, 
Who with gray and red were painted; 
Fain would join with common purpose 
To uphold Massachusetts 1 honor 
And allow no causeless warfare 
To dethrone an aim so noble. 

But, as worded in their Index, 
By the 'oS's great historian, 
The great Homo-matsoo-bowwow, 
Who with pen indeed is mighty, 
They went first upon the war path 
With the aim to hasten bloodshed, 
Went, that Freshmen scalps might dangle 
And hang dripping from their tent poles. 



From tin* time before the snow fell, 
In the tinted days of autumn. 
To the time when grass and blossoms, 
Springing up o'er all the landscape, 
Made the lovely face of Nature 
Smile so pleasingly upon us 
That our hearts were held enraptured 
Bv the beauty she presented; 
During all this weary season 
Were the Sophomore marauders 
Ever painted, ever hideous, 
Ever sending forth shrill war whoops, 
And in mid-air waving weapons, 
Which they called in humor Lt paddles, " 
Often out upon the war path. 

Many trails beyond the campus 
Softly did they tread in darkness, 
And each time some humble Freshmen 
Fell into their lawless clutches 
And, "mid yells and fiendish dancing, 
Were made means of entertainment, 
Were enforced to run the gauntlet 
'Neath a blistering rain of war clubs, 
Were made cause of much exulting 
On the part of their tormentors. 

Yet, though filled with sore displeasure 
At the manv tours of rampage 
Which the Sophomores indulged in, 
"09 held their peace and waited, 
Waited in supposed submission, 
Waited while their hearts grew anxious 
In the turmoil of their feelings, 
And the longing for a conflict 
Made appear the whole horizon 
Like a great and ugly war cloud, 
Drawing nearer, always nearer; 
Waited, lest the deadly hatchet, 
Once unearthed and put to usage, 
Might draw down such strife and warfare 
As to deluge with ill-feeling 
And the bitterness of conflict 
Those who for the common welfare 
Should have been as brothers living. 

But their tribe held one called "Mighty, 1 ' 
One whose will was strong and steadfast 
And who in his heart determined 
Not to please the band of Soph'mores 
By permitting them to catch him. 
He was wary and was guarded 
By brave holders of his friendship. 

Oh the nights of sleepless vigil! 
Oh the days of disappointment! 
Oh the chagrin, inward gnawing. 
Making bitter all existence, 
Which beset the '08 warriors 
As their big chiefs failed to capture 
" Mighty " in his guarded wigwam. 

Then in malice held they council, 
And one brave in oral diction 
Spake his mind in words of this wise: 











'' \w 






" Brother warriors, listen to me. 
Many moons have made their passage 
Since we set ourselves to capture 
One of '09's tribe, called "Mighty," 
Yet the deed is not accomplished, 
And the women and the children 
Point their fingers in derision 
At the lusty band of warriors, 
Who"can not succeed in dragging 
One lone Freshman from his wigwam. 
We have boasted to immerse him 
In the waters of the lakelet, 
Yet have all attempts been futile, 
And he still goes forth in freedom. 
Shall we then, as men defeated, 
Fold our hands and stand here idle ? 
There are other Freshmen, brothers, 
Whose resistance we may laugh at, 
And this night, if swift in action, 
We may gather in a handful, 
Drag them forth into the darkness, 
Cast them far upon the waters, 
And strike terror to the inmates 
Of the many '09 wigwams. 
Think upon it. I have spoken." 

And the plan was executed 
As the war chief had suggested. 
In the stillness of the small hours, 
When '09 lay steeped in slumber, 
Certain members were abducted; 
Stealthily were they escorted 
To the place beyond the campus 
Where the small waves, in soft cadence, 
Lisp their secrets to the spruce trees, . 
There were plunged beneath the surface 
With but little ceremony, 
While the Soph'mores stood exulting, 
Feeling now that they had conquered. 

In the morning, as the tidings 
Of this final act of outrage 
Passed around among the Freshmen, 
Hard grew every heart with anger, 
And their minds and wills determined 
That a speedy retribution 
Must befall that tribe of warriors 
Who drew glory from indulging 
Passions for such lowly pastimes. 

And all hearts were fired with feeling 
At the justice of the purpose 
To inflict retaliation 
On their enemies, the Soph'mores. 

In the silence of the nighttime 
Careful plans were laid in secret. 
And, at time and place appointed, 
By the chiefs in consultation, 
In the darkness of the midnight, 
When the bats and singing insects 
Only showed the love for action, 
When the hush of languid stillness 
Creeping into 'oS's wigwams 



Lulled to sleep their drowsy warriors, 
•Gathered an imposing body, 
Numbering nearly all the members 
Of the worthy tribe of Freshmen. 

As Time, with advancing footsteps, 
Tireless, ceaseless, endless footsteps, 
Reached those hours before the dawning, 
When dark Night her trailing garments 
Gathers close, and with jet blackness 
Paints the shadows on the landscape, 
Came the signal to move forward. 

Then in stealth the trail was taken 
Leading to the silent wigwams 
Where dwelt those who had been chosen 
From the band of Soph' more warriors 
To pass through the list of horrors 
Which their tribesmen, while exulting, 
Had imposed upon the Freshmen. 

In the village of South College 
And the neighb'ring one, North College, 
Many SoprTmores dwelt together, 
With their lodges close adjoining, 
So that entrance was made easy 
From one wigwam to another; 
And without the hapless village, 
And without the great South College, 
Where the unsuspecting Sophomores 
Lay like logs upon their couches, 
Did the '09 tribe assemble. 

Then were detailed certain members, 
Who, in stealth and silence creeping, 
Tried the doors and tried the windows, 
Yet were all securely fastened, 
For the Sophomores were cautious. 

The invaders, not despairing, 
Nothing daunted by the hardness 
Of the task they now confronted, 
Raised their war clubs, smote with quickness, 
Smote the windows and the doorways, 
Smote with heavv blows and mighty, 
And the glass frames crashing inward, 
And the panels of the doorways 
Being crushed by blows to splinters, 
Gave first notice to the SoprTmores 
That some grave disaster threatened, 
That among them moved intruders 
Bent on mischief, bent on vengeance. 

Some brave spirits dwelt among them 
Who arose and made resistance, 
Fought with strength and fought with courage 
The attacks of their assailants. 
But soon were they rendered helpless, 
And were taken out as prisoners, 
Who, led forth in thin night-garments, 
Trembled as they viewed the angry, 
Surging concourse gathered outside. 

Then with daring born of courage, 
Then with quickness and decision, 
Did the warlike tribe of Freshmen 
Hasten to the second village 
And the smaller, called North College. 
Here some SoprTmores, made disquiet 
By the sound of many footsteps 





On the beaten trails all leading 
To the doorways of their wigwams, 
Thrust their heads forth in the darkness, 
And, perceiving and beholding 
Enemies in startling numbers 
Gathered to assail their dwellings, 
In affright their voices lifted, 
And loud cries for help were sounded 
And sent pealing down the valley. 
But the Freshmen boldly entered 
And drew forth, despite all struggle, 
Still another band of prisoners, 
Robed in pale and clinging garments. 

Then did vengeance, like the lightning, 
Like the firebolt shooting downward, 
In whose pathway lies no safety, 
From whose pathway no escape is, 
Strike, and, striking, served its purpose. 

For now were the restless prisoners 
Swiftly driven toward the lakelet, 
Driven o'er the peaceful landscape, 
Driven o'er the sloping grassland, 
Straight and swift as flies the arrow 
Were they driven toward the lakelet. 
As the great wind from the northwest 
Drives the fleecy clouds before it, 
So that as we gaze we see them 
Robed in white and fleeting onward, 
Thus did '09 drive their prisoners. 
Fleetly, in their robes of whiteness, 
They traversed the dewy meadow, 
Paused not in their mad race onward 
To be told the why and wherefore,- 
Paused not, when they reached the lakelet, 
To reflect upon its wetness, 
But, as by some great propulsion, 
Launched themselves upon its surface, 
And with sputterings and shivers 
They embraced the limpid waters. 

Then in bold and hearty spirit 
'09 sent their gladsome war cry, 
Far resounding down the valley, 
While the hills both near and distant, 
In the same bold, hearty spirit, 
Rendered back a faithful echo. 
Thus they showed their approbation. 

But soon messengers with tidings, 
Fleet of foot and bearing orders 
Calling for a general union 
Of the entire tribe of Soph'mores, 
Spread themselves throughout the valley. 
Once again the air was hideous 
With the piercing "08 war whoops, 
As they gathered from all quarters 
At the bidding of their chieftains. 
Meanwhile, '09, closely gathered 
On a corner of the campus, 
Sang their challenge in defiance, 
Sang it with such lusty ardor 
That the ancient hills reechoed. 



As the damp, gray mists of morning 
Slowly lifted from the landscape, 
Lifted and were dissipated 
Bv the great Sun now uprising, 
Pointing with his fiery scepter 
And so driving them before him, 
Came these two tribes now together, 
Came the '09 tribe, the Freshmen, 
Came the 'oS tribe, the SoprTmores, 
Came and entered into conflict. 

Why depict the fierce encounter? 
Where, in brave and fearless rushes, 
Each side sought to bear the other 
Backward from the field of battle, 
Backward, until sore despairing, 
They should flee and thus be vanquished. 

But the 09 tribe like rocks stood, 
Yes, as firm and moveless stood they 
As the rocks which form the mountains 
Rising on the distant sky-line. 
And the Sophomores, agreeing 
And admitting they were conquered, 
Drew their forces from the conflict, 
Drew them off and were desirous 
To begin negotiations. 

Then stepped forth the chiefs to parley, 
Stepped forth those of might on both sides, 
And approaching talked together, 
Seriously they talked together; 
Earnest was their consultation, 
Solemn their deliberations. 
But the terms of peace, when settled, 
Bound the tribes in bonds of friendship, 
And the tribes shook hands together, 
Smoked the calumet, the peace-pipe, 
And agreed to live as brothers. 

So was ended that great warfare 
Of the '09 tribe, the Freshmen, 
With the '08 tribe, the Soprfmores, 
And they since have dwelt as brothers. 

'9 2 


In Scrub Football 

Rouge penalizes Gumdrop fifteen yards for holding. 
Rouge penalizes Gumdrop fifteen yards for off side. 
Gumdrop immediately takes exception. 

Smulyan & Cutler 


Meals at all Hours 

Chief Waiter — Speedy MacGown 

The Big Four 
"Bud," "Buck," "Oaky," "Sex." 


East Entry Debating Society 

Subjects for discussion: 

"Near and Relatively Near." 

"If an irresistible force should meet an 

immovable body, what would happen?' 

"Is the earth an island?" 

"Will a stone sink?" 

"Why does a fly stick on the ceiling?" 

Billy. — "Did you ever play billiards, Geer?" 

Geer. — "No, sir." 

Billy. — "Well, your education has been sadly neglected." 



Tiger for Dixie 

Kid. — "Why couldn't you find that zinc? It was right in there on the shelf. 
What did you think that 'ZN' upon the shelf meant ?" 

Virginian. — "Oh, ah didn't see it." 

Kid. — "Well, it was right up there on the shelf, right in systematic order." 

Virginian. — "Oh, ah wa'n't looking foh any system 'round heah." 

Professor Neal in American Literature puts the fellows in every other seat so 
that he can preserve better order. 

Corbett. — "Professor Neal, prythee, tell me what means this geometrical dis- 
pensation ?" 

Johnnie. — "Now, Mr. Shamiae, will you tell us what a balance should be like ?" 
Shamiae. — "Please, 'Fessor, it should be stable and sensible." 
Johnnie. — "So should a student, Mr. Shamiae." 
(Big grin from Johnnie; little grins from students.) 

Kid Howard. — ' Define an atom as something that has not as yet been divided. 
Just because one oi your men can't swim across the Connecticut doesn't mean it 
can't be done." 

Student. — "What '09 can't do no one can." 

Professor Waugh to Billy (watching football practice). — "I'd like to see you out 
there. You'd get into that and work some of the meanness out of you." 

Billy. — "Well! I've got the head to do it. That's where I'd make good and 
you wouldn't." 



The Flunk of the Half Hundred 

1 , 1 


ALF a year, half a year, 
Day and night toiling, 
Lost in Mechanics vast 

Groaned the poor Sophomores. 
"Work, brave lads," Johnnie said; 
"Pray for more brains," he said. 
Hard on their problems vast 

Worked the half hundred. 

"Take half the book," he said. 
Was there a man dismay'd ? 
Not though each victim knew 

Johnnie had blundered. 
Theirs not to make reply, 
Theirs not to reason why, 
Theirs but to do or die. 
Into those pages dry 

Dug the half hundred. 

Flashed all their pencils bare, 
Flashed as they turned in air, 
Piercing the problems there. 

The whole college wondered! 
Then into exams they plunged, 
Right through the hours they lunged, 
Fearless, through weary hours, 

Lunged the half hundred. 

Poor fools to the right of them, 
Poor fools to the left of them, 
Expulsion awaiting them, 

If they were cribbers! 
Storming the task pell-mell, 
Boldly they worked and well, 
Yet — in the jaws of death, 
There in the mouth of hell, 

FLUNKED the half hundred. 

When can their memory fade?. 
Oh the wild flunk they made! 

The whole college wondered. 
Pity the flunk they made! 
Weep for the lost brigade! 

Lost — the half hundred. 



First they called him "Buddie," 

Because he was so cute. 
Next they called him "Licorice-legs,' 

And he began to shoot. 

Then someone dubbed him "Spider," 

A name he didn't like, 
And so, to smooth his feathers, 

A friend nicknamed him "Spike." 

Now he passes as "Sulphuric" — H = S0 4 - 

And by that name 

He's known to fame, 
And will be evermore. 

Doctor Trueblood. — "This case was settled at a cost of $30,000. That's what it 
would cost to fire one of these long toms ten or twenty times. 


"Well, of course you have none here, but you know what I mean. One of 
those big things. Terribly powerful. " 

Cooley to White. — "How fast can a horse trot, pace, or run? Well, I guess 
that is a pretty sporty question for a Y. M. C. A. man. " 

Bartlett. — "Stern thoughts and awful from thy soul arise." 

Brown (translating German). — "In his pocket we found some rotten apples." 
Professor Neal. — "Roten means 'red,' Mr. Brown." 

Daddy. — "Mr. Knight, what can you say of Chaucer's life?" 
Knight. — "His birth is uncertain." 

The Decapoda 

Professor Gordon (in Zoo). — "Mr. Smulyan. what is an example of the order 
Decapoda ?" 

Pause for reply. At last — 

Gordon. — "Don't look in the glass, or you'll see one." 

*0 mm *'***~wmm 


Ye Faculty Are Beaten 

At last the famous Faculty team of the M. A. C. has met defeat at the hands of 
the students. This was brought about by means of a baseball game indulged in 
between the Faculty and 1907, and is, perhaps, the only occasion in which the Faculty 
met defeat in a pitched battle. 

The game was played during the drill period, and was well attended by the 
students, who cheered lustily for the Faculty in view of the approaching exams, and, 
led by Professor Haskell, some tall rooting was the result. 

Shortly after three o'clock Captain Waugh appeared, leading his team, which 
proceeded to throw a few kinks out of wings that were knotted with age, and in a few 
moments the battle was on. Cooley, of story book fame, was the first to the plate, 
and, after shaping up like a major league slugger, slammed the first ball pitched, over 
second for a neat single, and a moment later electrified the fans by gracefully stealing 
second. "Jocko" Fernald chased three bad ones and sat down among three silent 
cheers. "Kid" Howard then waltzed to the plate, among thunderous applause 
from the peanut gallery and elsewhere, and earned a place for himself in the Hall 
of Fame by scoring Cooley with a Texas Leaguer over Hartford's head. Osmun 
ended the inning by flying out. 

The Faculty then took the field and the Kid proceeded to stop Walker's hot 
shot, but, finding his chest protector very untidy, vacated this position for third base, 
where he gave a most startling exhibition, especially on ground hits, reminding one 
very much of a grasshopper during haying time. Forristall, in right field, had things 
his own way, and got along finely, until Cy Watkins hit one into his territory, when 
his fielding average dwindled from 1,000 to .000. Waugh also showed in the lime- 
light, beating the famous Rouge in left field into a frazzle by pulling a drive down 
from Cutter's bat that was labeled for three bases. 

So the battle waged, the Seniors finally taking the leading parts in the melo- 
drama, and coming home with the bells on by a score of 8 to 4. Great was the re- 
joicing and gnashing of teeth, but what's the use, said the Faculty, "We can't beat 'em 
in everything." 

i 9 8 


Big auto, 

Little man; 
Lots of noise — 

Moved a span. 
Stops to tinker — 

Off they go. 
Hats off 

To Johnny-O. 

Professor Neal (in German translation). — "Well, we will begin with you, Mr. 
Chase. Please translate. " 

"Stealthy." — "You have picked a bad man to begin on." 

Professor Neal. — "I know; I wished to have the worst over with as soon as 
possible. " 

Halligan. — "What kind of a tree is this?" 
Burke — "A whiffle-tree. " 

Codding (in Agriculture). — "They sell the early lambs for mutton." 

Eddy (translating German). — "I must pat the goose." 

Alger (in Agriculture). — "The sheep fill themselves up where there is abundant 
herbage, and then go away and eat it." 

Legislature. — *'God bless you, gentlemen! Learn to give money to colleges while 
you live." 

Chem Lab, 
Winsome " Kid, " 

Something did. 
Shrill falsetto, 

General groan; 
Two minutes, 

" Kid" alone. 

Now, who do you think are the sharks of the class ? 
The men who would grind all the time ? 
The men who d essay, 
To turn night into da)' ? 
Tell me! who would commit such a crime? 
(Putnam, J. B. Thomson, Brown, "Low" Geer, Hsieh.) 


Gum-mie, Gum-mie, rah-rah, rah, 
Gum-mie, Gum-mie, rah-rah, rah, 

Hoorah! Hoorah! 
Gumdrop, Gumdrop, rah! rah! rah! 

Whaley. — "Easy of converse, courteous, debonair." 

Wilson. — "Strike up the band, here comes the sailor.'" 

Smulyan. — "Thou, whose locks outshine the sun." 

MacGown. — "An easy gait — two forty-five." 

Here comes the "Kid" of the Lab: 
Get wise to his powers of gab. 

As a moral corrector 

And cribbing detector, 
He's making a pretty good stab. 

Worcester Barber. — "Why do you want your hair cut?" 
Oaky. — "I want to be king of the bald-headed row." 

Proiessor Neal (to '09). — "The good die young. I hope you'll all have halos. " 

Alger. — "Why isn't mathematics literature?" 

Daddy. — "Because mathematics has not 'an abiding interest' for many people. " 


Song of the Hopeless 

Oh why should I try for the Phi Kappa Phi ? 

Oh why should I seek to be in it ? 
If I ne'er drew a goose-egg, and ne'er got a flunk, 

There might be some chance I could win it; 
But in the battle of studies I've met my defeats, 

I've met my defeats without limit. 
So, I'll be mighty glad if I even get by, 
Without having my name on the Phi Kappa Phi; 

Without caring a hang to be in it. 

I'll sing you a song of college girls; 
I'll tell you where to go: 
Mount Holyoke to learn to fuss, 
Smith to spend your dough, 
Wellesley for your grand old maids, 
Simmons for the slow ones, 
For wise ones go to RadclifFe, 
But for your beauties, Massachusetts. 

Hallio-an. — "From what verb is 'stratification' derived. 
Burke. — "From 'strategy.'" 

Daddy. — "Mr. Gates, what can you tell us about Shakespeare?" 

Gates (after embarrassing pause). — "We-11, 1 know that he had a pair of twins. " 


Botany Trip 

\\ hile Osmun was taking us 'round one day, 

A-lookin' for myxomycetes, 
Pat and Cros and Bud started in 

To perform some equestrian feats. 
Some horses were grazing near by in a field; 

Says Pat, "Hold one, and I'll ride." 
So, they catching one by the end of the snout, 

Pat sidled up close to his side, 
Then up and upon his back he jumped, 

And, they letting go of the end of his nose, 
Pat lit in a heap on the ground where they stood 

In a very uncomfortable pose. 

And then we went fishing for algae, too; 

It was nearly the first of November, 
And the water was nice and warm, you know, 

Though not so warm as the first of September. 
"Well," says Gummy, "Let's go for a swim." 

"I'll go if you'll go," says Bart with a grin. 
Then Dick looked at Bart, and Bart looked at Dick, 

And Dick looked at Bart once more, 
Then off came the duds and in they jumped, 

But were glad to pull for the shore. 


'10's Banquet 

Within a sheltered hotel 

A band of Freshmen trembled, 
Without the selfsame hotel 

The Sophomores assembled. 
Within there flew an egg or two — 

The Freshmen sat and shivered; 
Without a cop came on the hop — 

The Freshmen were delivered. 

Daddy. — "Were the Celts Christianized before the Saxon invasion, Mr. Sexton ?" 

Sex.— "No." 

Daddy. — "Yes, Christianity had been established." 

Sex. — "Oh, well, they didn't practice it." 

Professor Bishop (returning from trip to Haydenville, where he had taken the 
class to study fruit trees). — "Well, Crosby, what fruits do you like best together ?" 
Cros. — "Oh, most any kind, I guess." 
Professor Bishop. — "I like a date with a peach about as well as any." 




CREAM OFWHEAT- lt-m/vkesrv\cN st*oN<* 

Bui' MIGHTY SAys-vt- isallw*on<? 

WhBH SERv & a VM» by O'GR^PY' 



Picking from '09 

Name. Why I Came to College. 

Adams. To get wound up. 

Alger. To play in the band. 

Barnes. Because Hathaway came. 

Barlow. To plug botany. 

Bartlett. To play baseball. 

Briggs. To sweep up the "Bug" Lab. 

Brown. To keep things going. 

CafTrey. To keep Bud awake. 

Cardin. To study "wheat." 

Chase. To represent Somerville. 

Codding. Ask me ! 

Corbett. To make a noise. 

Crosby. Tc have a good time. 

•Curran. To smoke. 

Cutler. I don't know. 

Crossman. To play football. 

Fulton. I couldn't think of anything else 

Gates. To be Pat's rival. 
Geer, M.F. To learn something. 
Geer, W.E. To look after "Low." 

Hathaway. To take care of Benny Barnes. 

Hayward. To smile. 

Hsieh. For instance. 

Hubbard. To argue with Rouge. 

Ide- Oh ! because. 

Jen. To study agriculture. 

Knight. To get out of going to work. 

Lindblad. To bluff out the weather report. 

Xull. It was near Mt.Holyoke College 

MacGown To get up steam. 

Monahan. To have a good, long smoke. 

Neale. To chuck a bluff. 

Noble. To learn to be a book-agent. 

Noyes. To learn to like Amherst girls. 

O'Donnell To play baseball. 

O'Grady. To tell baseball yarns. 

Oliver. Nobody knows. 

Phelps. To run the place. 

Potter. To be made fun of. 

Putnam. To lead the class. 

Sexton. So many nice girls near here. 

Shamiae. Somebody told me to come. 

Smulyan. Because I thought I'd like to. 

Thomson. Because my brother did. 

Thompson. To manage the football team. 

Turner. To have some fun. 

Warner. To pull rope. 

Waters. Because I heard it was all right. 

Webb. Ask Neale. 

Whaley. To look nice. 
White,C.H. To straighten things out. 
White,H.L. To work. 

Willis. For a rough-house 

Famed as. 

Surname. ' 

A violinist. 


A flirt. 


A sport. 


A talker. 


A kicker. 

O. C. 

A writer. 


A student. 

G. M. 

A kicker. 


A fusser. 


A detective. 


A smooth one. 


For his voice. 


A good-natured kid. 


A Math shark. 

The Duke. 

A bugler. 


A good fellow. 




A chemist. 


A plugger. 


A game boy. 


A cool one. 


A co-ed. 


A little gentleman. 

Mr. Hsieh. 

The varsity pitcher. 


A hanger-on. 


A smiler. 


A plain talker. 


A bluffer. 


A treasurer. 


A fast one. 


A truth-teller. 


A Worcesterite. 


A musician. 


A howling sport. 


Pres. of Anti-Crib Society 

. Oaky. 

A headlight. 


A bright one. 


A know-it-all. 


A fat man. 


A man. 


A jollier. 


A wizard. 


An orator. 

Marcus Aurelius, 

A grind. 


Easy mark. 


The "All America" end. 


An athlete. 


A quiet one. 


A very particular person. 


A sport. 

W r haley. 

A speaker. 


An ink-slinger. 

H. L. 

The class strong-man. 


AVilson. To play tennis, 

Registered athlete. 


What Life is too Short to do . 

Pitch pennies. 
"Get by" in English. 
Go out evenings. 
Take Freshman pictures. 
Study French. 
Not to smoke. 
Start any rough-house. 
To be put in the pond. 
Learn Math. 
Stay up late at night. 
Take any unnecessary work 
Keep quiet. 
Be serious. 
Cut my hair. 
Mingle with the crowd. 

Get up in the morning. 
Keep quiet. 
Stop rough-housing. 
Stay away from home. 
Wipe off that smile. 
Peddle milk. 

Write my orations on time. 
Grow enough tobacco. 
Wake up and take notice. 
Lose any fun. 
Speak plainly. 
Stop jollying people. 
Get a move on. 
Tell the truth once in a while. 
"Get by" Billy's Physics. 
Get really serious. 
Turn my trousers up. 
Raise a good head of hair. 
Get wise to myself. 
Look pleasant. 
Get a goose-egg. 
Take any kind of exercise. 
Do anything not proper. 
To throw back my shoulders 
Get Americanized. 
"Cut out" that grin. 
Anything frivolous. 
Stay away from Mt. Holyoke. 
Study very hard at one time. 
Associate with the ladies. 
Get fresh. 

Get down and really work. 
Be boisterous. 
Any grumbling or kicking. 
Neglect a college course. 
Pay attention during recita- 
Stay away from East Street. 



Company I 

This is the squad that one morning in May 

Took a trip 'round the drill hall to spend half a day. 

A more industrious bunch there never was gleaned, 

And when they left Johnnie they never were seen. 

Company I was the title by which they were called, 

And what they couldn't do — no use trying at all. 

If, perchance, not engaged in some athletic feat, 

For a brief recreation they'd lie down to sleep. 

To tell more of this squad would, of course, never do, 

The big question is, How many got through ? 



Are You One? 

Professor Gordon. — "Mr. Thompson, M. W., what is a parasite?' 

(Anxious pause. 

Gordon. — "Well, who pays your bills?" 

Tompy. — " Money from home. " 

Gordon. — "Then you are a parasite." 

Billy (illustrating principle of undulatory wave motion in Physics). — "Did you 
ever see two people in a canoe when the water was rough ?" 

Voice. — "Yes." 

Billy. — "Well, what were they doing?" 

(Loud laughter.) 

'•"./;'l''J'l m U' 

Tflih I s f es *^ § e lH*§?. S* *r!tj es se/'jt, 

q.'m '/•' 1 3' ^ff 

■ L „',.,, j 1 , 1 ' , / 1 ♦f^+OH 


Je 5*/« ?« cif>tii?te t I Hill fa jtfq. 

<*■'■''> I I -^ »M : I 




Telmah's Soliloquy 


(In blind verse) 

O haze, or not to haze, — that is the question: 
Whether 'tis nobler in the minds of Sophs 
To suffer the offences of unheeding Freshmen, 
Or to make fair trial of the college pond, 
And by judicious ducking end them ? To haze: 
To nip the growth of faulty tendencies 
In under classmen, so that, in after life, 
They may develop along the lines 
Of universal good, — 'tis a consummation 
Devoutly to be wish'd. To haze — to duck; — 
To smite! perchance to wrong: — ay, there's the rub; 
For wounds unto the spirit may prove worse 
Than ills which by the body must be borne. 
To suffer humiliation undeserved 
May rankle more and longer in the breast 
Than bruises by a vicious paddle raised, 
Or sousings in the pond, tho' oft applied. 
And since 'tis hard for Justice, being blind, 
To discriminate always in faultless way, 
It e'er must happen that some innocents 
Are forced to bear the chastening due to those 
Who are trangressors in deliberate sense: 
Thus the pond may often cure, may sometimes harm. 
Yet, e'en tho' sometimes harmful, this is true, — 
'Tis not the mere cold bath that does most good, 
But the wholesome fear such practice does inspire. 
To keep the many under wise restraint 
The Sophs need cast in but a chosen few; 
For 'tis the dread of some such consequence, 
Treading on the heels of license bold, 
That keeps most members of the infant class 
Within the humble path which they should tread. 
Thus water doth make cowards of us all; 
For who would bear the sneers and gibes of Sophs, 
The oppressor's wrong, the juvenile's miseries, 
The pangs of merit held obscured, delays of fame, 
The lowly tasks enforced, and the spurns 
That patient Freshmen from upper classmen take, 
When each one might independent be 
By scorning college customs ? 
But that the fear of something to befall, — 
The unexplored bottom of the pond, 
From which no one returns but caked with mud, — 


Makes them rather bear the ills they have 

Than sink to others lodged in chilly depths. 

If college customs are to be obeyed, — 

And who so rash as controvert the fact ? — 

Then hazing, in some form, must be applied, 

For else would anarchy make endless turmoil 

Of college life. 

Discard the paddle; — keep the good old pond. 

To govern puerile Freshmen by the fear 

Of frisky paddle hovering in the rear 

Is less efficient, harder to maintain, 

Than the wholesome dread of bathing 'neath the moon, 

In domains where the froggies like to "spoon." 

The pond is near, — and in a wise subjection 

Must Freshmen e'er be held, — 

So, for the unruly, let the grass-nmmed lake 

A rightful purpose serve. Ay, throw them in! 

And let the waters, closing o'er the few, 

Help all ill-meaning Freshmen to subdue. 

If hazing is to stop, the pond must go, 

Be filled, grassed over, and defaced quite; 

For not until its surface lies obscured, — 

Unless, perchance, newcomers perfect are, — 

Will Freshmen cease quaint ripples to promote 

Upon its placid bosom. 

Guess Again 

Haskell. — "Mr. Monahan, would this soil be in better condition it plowed in- 
the spring or in the fall ?" 

Mony.— " Well-1-1 — uh — I — uh — should imagine it would be better if plowed in the 

Haskell. — "You have a very poor imagination, Mr. Monahan." 

In Zoo Lab 

Gordon. — "Mr. Monahan, do you see any resemblance between your foot and 
the foot of an elephant ?" 

Mony— "Yes, sir." 



\ y. 



'UK* y 

Wn '~'\w 


i' M 

for - \ M / • ]JP 

Ktf^' if /&K 

> \ i*l 


I *^j S: JkiSmj 

'«» r\ i * 


SET- "?-*#■ 







Football Song 

Tune: Oh, Solomon Levi 

/~~7\ H, we're the 

I v I ^ e k°y s c 

\i / There isn't 

sons of M. A. C, 
of Old Bay State, 
a class 
That can surpass 
The boys with the '09 gait. 
For we've a team that's bound to win, 
A team that's something fine; 
There isn't a team that can compare 
With dear old Oughty-Nine. 

Chorus. — Oh! Willie Freshman, 

Tra-la-la, la, la, la, la, 
Poor Willie Freshman, 

Tra-la-la, la, la, la, la. 
If you think you've got a show, 

You're rather off your base, 
For we're the boys of old '09, 
The class that sets the pace. 
We pulled you once, 
We pulled you twice, 

And now we'll buck the line. 
You haven't got the proper stuff 
To hold old Naughty-Nine. 



State Agricultural College Freshmen 
Get Attbt From Amh>erst and Hold 
Banquet in This City. 

Intermittent yells, in which the words 
"noughty nine" were plainly distinguish- 
able, overflowed the bierstube at the High- 
land hotel last night, for an even 52 fresh- 
men of the Massachusetts state college at 
Amherst held their dass banquet there. 
The boys are an exuberant lot, and they 
were more so than ever yesterday, for they 
successfully eluded the not-so-vigilant 
sophomores, and the banquet which they 
held '"counted." The sophomores were 
plaiuly outwitted, for they did not appear 
to kuow where the banquet was being held, 
and Sergeant D. J. Manning and Offi- 
cer A. F. Ward were on hand ready to 
suppress any sophomore "buttinski'' there, 
but no one showed up, and Sergeant Man- 
ning was able to telephone Marshal Steb- 
bins in the middle of the dinner that all 
was going well, 

The getting away from the college was 
the main feature of the class dinner, and 
the freshmen are elated that only one 
member of importance was held a pris- 
oner. This was A. E. Cox of Maiden, 
chairman of the committee of arrange- 
ments. He was unable to take part in 
the festivities. By the rules of the game 
the dinner has to be held in the last two 
months and a half of the college year, and 
the sophomores have been on the lookout 
for the dinner. Alfred E. Cox, Jr., L. S. 
C'orbett and H. N. Tucker, who were the 
committee of arrangements, secretly laid 
the plans, and yesterday morning at 2.30 
about 30 of the freshmen quietly "lit out." 
They walked to Hadley, where they had a 
special trolly car awaiting them. On the 
way they were overtaken by some 15 soph- 
omores, who did their best to put a stop 
to proceedings. A free fight took place at 
the street car. The. freshmen had billies, 
which they used to good advantage, and 
the president of the sophomores was laid 
out by one of them. Another member re- 
ceived a painful kick in the stomach. The 
car also was a bit the worse for wear with 
a few smashed windows. 

The dinner started at 8 and lasted- well 
into the night. James V. Mouahan was 
toastmaster, and the following toasts were 
responded to: "Massachusetts," Charles 
H. White: "Class of 1909," Gordon R. Ful- 
ton; "The kid," S. S. Crossman; "Billv 
the bull," E. J. Burke;- "Herrick," Walter 
J. Kenney. Other speakers were Patricio 
Cardin, D. J., Caffrey, R. Potter, H. P. 
Crosby and R. D. Lull. 

The banquet is an annual affair, which 
the "sophs" endeavor to break up. They 
can do this so that it will be considered 
"no banquet" or "a victory for the 
'sophs' " by capturing or holding the fresh- 
man president, or by keeping away from 
the banquet one-half the members of the 
class. The class this year numbers about 
70, and therefore the victory was plainly 
with the freshmen. The freshmen are rath- 
er inclined to criticise the action of the 
sophomores for not abiding by the new 
rules of the senate regarding the banquet. 
The "revote" of the college this year de- 
creed that freshmen must not be molested 
outside of the town limits.' But the soph- 
omores did not hesitate to pass across the 
town line. Not all the freshmen came with 
tljie trolly car bunch, which went to 
Northampton and took the train to this 
city. Various members trickled into the 
city all the afternoon. Coleman was chased 
six miles over the Notch by pursuing 
sophomores before he threw them off the 
scent. Paddock climbed Mt Warner for 
a similar reason. Bean had to .iunip from 
a second-story window. The boys spent 
most of the day in their rooms at the 
Highland. In the afternoon they went to 
the Nelson, but hustled back to their rooms 
at once after the show. They spent the 
night in this city, and will attend the 
game this afternoon between their alma 
mater and the 'training school. The boys 
were more than pleased with the treat- 
ment at the Highland. The officers of the 
class are: President, Gordon R. Fulton; 
vice-president, Richard K. Potter; treas- 
urer, Robert B. Lull; secretary, Charles 
H. White; class captain, Luther G. Willis; 
sergeant-at-arms, Harold P. Crosby; his- 
torian, Donald J. C'nffrey. 


James V. Monahan, Toastmaster 

The Class of 1909 
The Kid . 
Billy, the Bull . 

Charles H. White 
Gordon R. Fulton 
Samuel S. Crossman 
Horace W. French 
Walter J. Kenney 



French Stringless Beans 

Toasted Crackers 

Littleneck Clam Cocktail 
Salted Almonds 
Green Turtle Soup 
Softshell Crahs, Tartar Sauce 
Sliced Cucumbers 
Chicken Salad, Mayonnaise Dressing 
One Pint B. & G. Medoc 
Fillet of Moose 
Braisee a, la Bordelaise 

Broiled Squab on Toast 
Saint Julienne Potatoes 

Lettuce Salad 

Neapolitan Ice Cream 

Roquefort Cheese 

Strawberry Shortcake 


Delmonico Potatoes 




Professor George A. Bishop 

Sonnet to G. A. B. 

Vv hen there came to us, from o'er the seas, 

One who was rear'd in England's sturdy clime, 

Vv ith quiet interest, we left to Time 

The task of proving up his qualities; 

And Time, with haste, did set itself to please, 

And soon did show a heart both large and warm, 

Which left on each the impress of its charm; 

A charm which memory doth hut increase. 

He hath left good-will anchored in our hearts. 

The mutual enjoyment found in class 

We still recount, yet hold the knowledge gained, 

And, as we now fulfill our varied parts, 

With pleasant mem'ries turn we toward the past; 

With wishes best, turn toward our absent friend. 



A Chronicler's Fate 

CLOWN who did possess but humble wit 

Sat down with pen in hand to make a "hit," 

But ere he started, this thought came to worry: 

"Whom shall I hit?" It put him in a flurry; 

He pawed his hair; in every way he tried 

Upon some special victims to decide; 

But all for naught, the more he sought to choose, 

The more he did his muddled brain confuse, 

And into such a state of mind was wrought. 

He scarcely could command a single thought. 

So, lest his store of wit be put to flight, 

This clown decided, now in frantic plight. 

To call up every mortal that he knew, 

And on each one bestow a crack or two. 

Yet, though the store of wit he had amassed 

Strong was at first, it dwindled toward the last, 

And so discouraged grew he at his task. 

Despite a liberal draining of the flask, 

That at the end he sank down in a heap, 

And was content to start his endless sleep. 

Yet, though he was a fool, he still was brave, 

As show these few lines picked up near his grave: 

"My task has bettered me; I go to rest. 

Though humble my endeavor, 'twas my best. 

If I have hurt, it saddens, I confess, 

To know I may not live to make redress: 

But I must leave the field; my course is run: 

So, censure not the dead; 'twas all in fun." 


Chronicles of Naughty-Nine 


The only time that anyone ever heard of Adams was in 
class meeting one day, when, being "thoroughly wound up," as 
he very happily expressed it, he gave us the address of welcome 
as president of the Ami-Hazing League. 
He then ran down, and the sun has not 
radiated sufficient energy since to in- 
still into the heart of anyone a desire 
to wind him up again. Adams was 
meant as a Christmas gift in 1886, but, 
owing to a flood of orders, arrived 
three days late. Bill tells us that he 
spent most of his life among the "peda- 
gogic folk of the typical New England 
town of Chelmsford." After graduating 
from the Chelmsford High School in 
1905 in an exceptionally large class ot 
five, he decided, not without some misgivings and hesitation, to venture away from home for a 
while, and entered with '09 here at M. A. C. Adams, as a result of his talented temperment, 
became leader of the College Orchestra. He has been elected to the College Signal staff and 
is a promoter of Y. M. C. A. interests. He is a member of C. S. C. 


"A merrier man 
Within the limit of becoming mirth 
I never spent an hour's talk withal.' 

This Prunus domestua, or "domesticated prune," grew 
into being in the city of Somerville, Massachusetts, on August 
1 6th, 1887. Here he was tamed and developed within sight of 
the statehouse dome and Bunker Hill 
Monument, so his hair took the color of the 
gilded dome and his build the solidity of 
the granite monument. If Paul had only 
had something to inspire his nerve as well, 
he might be on the varsity football squad 
by this time. However, he gained a place 
on the class football, basketball, and base- 
ball teams. But, to retrace our flight, 
Paul was educated and graduated from 
the Somerville Latin High School in 1905. 
Now just what to do with him was a problem indeed. He looked 
bright, but didn't like study; had a strong frame, but didn't like work. 
So they sent him to M. A. C, where he wouldn't have to study ( ?) or 
work, and where his good looks and vocabulary might save the day for 
him — and they have, so far. He made good use of the latter during his 
Freshman year, when he gave such a masterly rendering of "Crime Its Own Detector," that 
he almost got into Stealthy Steve's class, and, indeed, did draw second prize from the Burnham 
Speaking. He is a member of the Senate, too. Paul has started out canvassing more than once 
since he entered college to make a livelihood during the summer. One of his starts is illustrated 
herewith. I his, we presume, is why he dropped it so early in the previous season. 



Everyone knows about Peckerhill; if they don't, they 
to, for this is where Ben Barnes was blown in on Novembe 
1886. This was a serious blow, and one that almost 
father, for Ben's early appearance was 
certainly disquieting. Ben is like a bull- 
dog; when he becomes firmly attached 
to a person or place it is hard to shake 
him. This is shown by his affinity for 
Peckerhill and Hathaway. He left 
Peckerhill only long enough to go to 
school, and was finally graduated from 
the Haverhill High School in 1905. His 
next step into the class of 1909 was the 
biggest step of his life. Ben's chief 
characteristic is his unsophisticated lo- 
quaciousness in the presence of femininity. He is an imposing 
factor at the Grange, and can beat even Professor Waugh at playing 
' Tucker. " Ben's grace of carriage is exceeded only by his good looks. 

r 1 6th, 


This is IT. In this budget are mingled the qualities of 

Oscar Wilde and Gee Christopher, and we don't know how many 

others. Oscar arrived at Westhampton on Sunday, April 1st, 

1883. It was one of the biggest "April 

fool" tricks that his parents ever had 

played on them. Oscar soon learned 

to talk (some say he didn't have to 

learn), and from that time on has 

amazed all hearers by the number of 

words he can employ to clothe a single 

thought. He says he can talk without 

thinking, and we feel that there is no 

doubt of it. Oscar attended the East- 

hampton High School for two years, 

and then shifted to Williston Academy, 
where, after two years more, he graduated with a scientific diploma. 
After this triumph, he tried surveying out in North Dakota, until a 
prairie wind caught him up and blew him east again, where he lit on the M. A. C. campus 
just behind the bat. He soon got his bearings and started in to tear up everything in sight, 
from the Faculty down. He has gained some special honors here, and likes M. A. C. as his 
home. Oscar is capable of a "long pull and a strong pull," for he served with true grit on each 
of '09's successful rope-pull teams. He also hypnotized the audience in the Burnham Prize 
Speaking, when a Freshman, and drew the first prize. "If he had had time," his ability as a 
catcher would, no doubt, have placed him on the varsity baseball team, but, as it is, he plays 
on the left-out team. Oscar is a member of C. S. C. He has also been put on the Senate to 
generate heat and keep their schemes from congealing. 




This wanderer, after a parley with "Big Chief 
Billy," walked into the camp of 1909 last fall, and dis- 
played his scalps obtained through the mighty use of 
the switch in Hawaii. After he had been cornered, he 
told us where he had been spending his time, and 
gave us his life history. Born in Sturbridge, April 
10th, 1885, later he moved to Southbridge, and was 
graduated from the Southbridge High School in 1903. 
Then he came to M. A. C. and entered with '07. 
He remained with '07 for two years, and then the "call 
of the wild" came to him, and he pulled up stakes and 
made for Hawaii, where he has been teaching the 
natives how to comb their hair and use toothpicks. 
We wish he had taught them to trim their language. 
He taught in the Kamehameha School, of Honolulu. 
But while in Hawaii, Barlow again caught the M. A. C. fever and had to return 
to Amherst. And here he is. Since joining '09 he has taken many photographs 
for the Index, and when you see him with his tripod and outfit, you may be sure 
that there is something doing. He is also somewhat of a ladies' man. He is a 
member of Phi Sigma Kappa, and is organist. 


This single-minded individual with a confusion of ideas 
sprang into the game of life at Saint Vincent, Ontario, Canada, on 
October 16th, 1887. "Oleo" has been playing a hard game ever 
since. Becoming dissatisfied with the 

Queen's policy, he climbed upon a wan- 
dering mosquito and was lugged ofF down , 
to New Jersey. Some years later, we find I 
him living in Egremont, Massachusetts, 
attending the Searle High School, and at 
peace with himself, though not with the 
world. " Briggsy " always had a great head, 
and when he came to M. A. C, cast it in 
with the other heads making up the '09 
Cooperative Brainworks. He keeps the 
names and data of all the alumni in his 
cranium, and, besides this, is always full of restless ideas, which 
keep his gray matter in more or less of a turmoil all the time. 
Orwell holds down positions on both the Signal and Index boards, sh ffl'ows, r hive 
and also manages to chuck a few ideas together, which he calls 
"class history." Besides being a literary genius, Oleo is a man of action. He believes in 
bringing things to pass— noticeably "hacks." The best time that Briggsy ever had in his 
life was when he chased up the Freshmen on a freight train last spring, when they went off 
on their banquet. He never tires of talking of Massachusetts scenery as viewed from a 
freight car. Oleo smokes a little now and then, but he is too practical ever to be found idly 
puffing at the weed. When he does indulge, he fills up a curious old pipe that droops far down 
over his chest, and, while soothing his restless spirit, fumigates the Bug Lab at the same 
tim . Nevertheless, Oleo is a fine fellow, and we wish him the success he aims for — which 
is by no means small. He is a member of the Q_- T. V. 




This individual first bestirred his brain about problems of 
life on August 4th, 1880, in Yarmouth, Nova Scotia. Life not 
being exciting enough here, at the age of five he followed down 
the coast and harbored at'Cambridge, Massa- 
chusetts. This, being near the "Hub" of 
events, was evidently to his liking. Now, by 
hard and long research all about here, he 
was enabled to gather together an education 

to to 

suited to the gray convolutions of his pre- 
cocious brain. Not belonging to the union, 
and believing in long, hard hours, he attended 
the Boston Evening High School for two 
years previous to his coming here with us. 
He came here to us a man of the world, with 
knowledge and wisdom. One must judge 
that his is a very influential personality, for his immediate friends are all 
growing wise. However, he is the class rough-houser, and has the dis- 
tinction of being the secretary of the Y. M. C. A. He is the advance advertising agent of this 
latter concern, hatching up many a shrewd scheme with Charlie White as regards its welfare: 
However, George is not going to be limited in his development, and announces that during 
these last two years he will develop his talent as a charmer of the fair ones and practice the 
dainty art of fussing. He is a member of Q_. T. V., orator, philosopher, philanthropist, and 


Look out — for here comes Mighty Buck CafTrey, of Gardner, 
the town of the seven stores. Mighty was born in Brooklyn, 
N. Y., but soon heard of Gardner, and Gardner was the only 
place for him. He was captain of the 
Gardner High School football team for 
two years, and you will still hear Buck 
tell of the time when Worcester came 
to Gardner and handed Gardner a lemon 
to the tune of 29 to o. He graduated 
in 1905, and, getting wind of the fact that 
Spider Fulton was going to join '09, came 
along too. Buck was an ideal Freshman, 
except for a little trouble he had with '08, 
and came back to us as a Sophomore 
with a full realization of his duties in 

that capacity. He went out for the varsity football, but when Pad- 
dock put it all over him he quit and has since been known as "Varsity." 
Mighty played class football two years, was our class historian, and 

is responsible for a share of this Index, 
of H. H. 

He is a member of C. S. C, and a charter mem 





This is Pat's common name. We haven't room in this 
short article for his scientific appellation. No wonder Pat is 
small, for he has been trailing this name after him ever since 
he was very young, and it has sorely retarded his 
development. Pat began life in Artemisa in the 
sunny isle of Cuba, on July 17th, 1884. After a lux- 
urious existence for some years on cocoanuts, pine- 
apples, bananas, and crocodiles, and serene enjoy- 
ment of the mild pleasures of Havana, such as bull- 
fights, etc., Pat heard something about the United 
States, and longed to see the place. So he made a 
leisurely trip hither, stopping to play a tune on the 
Florida Keys, and paused in New York City until 
he had mastered the "Riot Act." This accom- 
plished, he entered the New York Military Academy 
and whooped things up for fair. There being no Fussers' Club there, however, 
Pat did not like it. So, after he had obtained his diploma in 1904, he sought a 
place where his wild Cuban spirit might have full sway. He found it at M. A. C. 
In the excitement of keeping pace with '09, and the privilege of fussing to his 
heart's content, Pat has wished for nothing more, except, perhaps, to be able to 
wake up some morning and find that the science of mathematics had been 
obliterated forever. If Billy only taught Pomology, Pat would worship him. Pat was man 
ager of the Sophomore rope-pull team of '09, and is a member of Q. T. V. and H. H. societies 



This is "Sherlock Holmes" in disguise, or "Stealthy Steve. " 
Stealthy was born in Somerville, December 15th, 1883, and 
graduated from the Somerville High School in 1904. He came 
to us from the "Shorthorns," where he 
made a grand attempt to put it over "Chico" 
Lewis, who suffered the consequences. 
However, he has helped us out some in class 
matters, and played on our Sophomore foot- 
ball team. Stealthy must live on Force, for 
he wears that smile that will not come off, a 
grin half savage, half bewitching. In his 
Freshman year Steve advertised the M. A. C. 
uniform in the North Station, Boston, and 
this helped to make him famous. Now he 
wears a hat which, perhaps, came over on the 
Mayflower by the looks of it. But, in spite of all his eccentricities, Steve has a big heart, 
and believes in the "square deal." He shines in Math, and, except for the speed at which 
he delivers his recitations, in the other studies as well; but we have not forgotten the break 
he made in Polycon a short time ago. Vive le Steve! 





"The frivolous works of polished idleness." 
This brilliant moth first spread its wings in a greenhouse 
on December I2th, 1886. To look at George now, one would 
think that he was meant to live under glass all his life, for he 
looks too smooth and cute to be able to win a prize in the 
world's hard struggle. He never developed any of those 
square corners which need to be rounded, or any of 
those bumps which come to those who face the hard 
propositions of life. These never troubled George. 
But, while his engrossing occupation is " trying to look 
pretty," he possesses activity enough to enjoy himself 
and have a jolly good time in any place and at any 
time. George was born in Taunton, Massachusetts, 
and fluttered around the Taunton High School, until 
they opened a window and let him out in 1905. He 
brought his certificate straight to M. A. C, and showed 
it to "Billy," who said he might enter. Here, we call him "Fat" and "Dutch" by 
turns, much to his pleasure and ours. Fat's hardest work in college was done on 
the surveying squad, where he used to he on his back on the campus and survey the 
clouds as they drifted by. Tohnny-O happened along one day and surveyed Fat. Then Fat 
got "busy" in earnest. "Dutch" is a member of the Phi Sigma Kappa. 


The cachinnative and uncanny roar of this personality was first 
heard on February nth, 1887, in Jamaica Plains, Massachusetts. 
The echo of this event resounded throughout the Plains, and 
all the people wondered at it. However, 
they wondered not long, for "Men's" 
infantile steps soon led him to an ice 
team which he had espied in the dis- 
tance. At this time he received his 
first lesson regarding the ice business. 
Since then, he has regarded himself as 
a potent factor in the business. He en- 
joys handling the cool cakes in the 
summer days, and buggy-riding behind 
the big horses in the evening This figure 
does not betray it, but we tell you con- 
fidentially that Mert is quite a fusser. However, Mert says 
he put enough time in at the West Roxbury High School to get a diploma in '04. Then he spent 
a year breaking the sad news to the ice business, and came here with us in '05. Mert has suc- 
cessfully voiced his way through here up to date. We can't quite figure out how he has "got by," 
though. During the first of his stay here he was tried out in the choir, but proved absolutely 
unfitted to sing with the Kid. We, realizing his good qualities, however, have stood by him 
and his bark. As you might judge from his picture, Mert has a military bearing, and he 
hopes to become major. Mert did a good deed for us in playing Sophomore football, and 
also pulling on the rope-pull team in our Sophomore year. He is a member of the H. H. so- 
ciety and the Q_. T. V. 




A good many different kinds of protoplasmic combinations 
have struck M. A. C, but when this bunch of gifted enthusiasm 
came into our midst, we all stopped, looked, and admired. The 
people of Lenox accepted this strenuous and 
hilarious burden on November 25th, 1887, and since 
then, "Cros" has grown to be an inseparable part 
of those Grand Old Berkshire Hills, about which 
he never tires of telling us. "Cros" has a capacity 
for more enthusiasm than any other four men in 
M. A. C, and it is as difficult to ruffle his sunny 
nature as it is to ruffle the waters of the college 
pond by blowing on them. Crosby's whole sys- 
tem seems to be built on the principles of music, 
and there is always concord and harmony where 
"Cros" is. "Cros" played on class football; 
helped win the rope-pull; plays varsity football; has his name on the Index 
Board; plays a horn in the band; scrapes the fiddle in the orchestra, and, 
when he has nothing else on, goes chortling and cavorting all over the campus. 
He is a member of C. S. C, and the N. C. R. H. G. He has elected Biology, 
and we are glad, for, with Gordon at his heels, his abilities will have no time to 

decided to follow him up 


This is Sarah. Pause a moment. To look at Sam, one 
might think him highly intellectual, but we who have spent 
two years with him know that the only study he likes is mathe- 
matics, and he, along with Bill Wilson, believes 
in getting all he can out of Johnny and Billy before 
finally parting with them. Yet, Sam, in spite of 
all his faults, is a good fellow and a strong class- 
man. He is a member of H. H., that gang of 
rough-housers, is president of our class, plays 
varsity football, and is manager of the varsity 
baseball team. He is a member of Q_- T. V. Sam 
was born at Needham, Massachusetts, May 30th, 
1887. He did the four years in Needham High 
in two, and then tried Rhode Island College for a 
year, but, being of a restless spirit, like Prexy, he 
here, and entered with '09. Prexy delighted in 

placing him on the Trophy Room Committee. Sam is a member of the Senate. 



This is the Duke of Marlboro, the only represent- 
ative, besides Deck Howe, of the Highland City. 
The Duke lit in Marlboro during the dog days of 
1887, and registered his name on the town records 
on August nineteenth. The band turned out to 
welcome him, and even now, whenever 
he goes home, the town takes a half-holiday 
and celebrates. Dave graduated from 
the Marlboro High School in 1905, and 
came right up to make one more of '09's 
sturdy men. He belongs to the Jack 
Walsh Club, and is never seen without 
his pipe. He has been a strong man in the class, 
and on the class football team distinguished himself 
as a gritty player. 


To do Homer and his merits justice would require a volume, 
but here we must be content with one chapter. In 1881 the 
population of Arlington, Massachusetts, was substantially in- 
increased, on October 30th, by the advent of the Honorable Homer 
Cutler; but Arlington did not give perfect satisfaction, so, after 
a few months, Somerville was picked out as a culture more favor- 
able for his development, and Homer and "Pimple Pearce" 
went down to play with Bush Edwards. There he spent the 
first thirteen years of his life, when a spirit for roving and a desire 
to see the world came over him, and, since then, no town has 
been able to hold him for any length of time. Melrose, Cam- 
bridge, Eastondale, West Duxbury, Westboro, and Boston all 
claimed him for a time, and once he even crossed the Atlantic 
to get a look at Liverpool, England; but, not satisfied, took the 
first boat home. This traveling from place to place did not 
allow of much time to attend school, so Homer prepared for college while working in a machine 
shop in Westboro, and has come here to learn forestry, and eventually end up as Chief of the 
Forestry Bureau. Homer immediately be- 
came famous when he reached here, and 
many are the nights that he furnished en- 
tertainment for us. He was elected our 
first class sergeant-at-arms, and, through no 
fault of his, we were safely guided through the 
first semester's difficulties. Homer's features 
would remind one of a relief map of the 
Rocky Mountains, and one's first impression 

on seeing him would be that he had been ~ =S 

blasted off the side of a hill. He is a man of 

excellent moral conduct, rare personality, devoid of superficiality, though not free from simplicity. 


THE i 




"Bud" was born in Lynn, Massachusetts, October 7th, 1888. 
He went to the Corbett Grammar School, and then to Lynn High, graduating in 1905. When "Bud" anived here, 
the first one he saw was "Mighty Buck," and these two at once 
consolidated, forming a combination which it is awful to think 
about. Bud's long legs and extreme leanness have won him 
many names. The first name he got here was "String," and 
since then, he has been known as "Spike," "Stretch," 
"Lengthy," "Ostrich," "Feather," and "Flagpole." 
He is noted, besides this, for the large amount of ground 
that his feet can cover in one day. Someone has said 
that his shoes are No. 13, but it is a falsehood — they 
are only I if. It is said that in the summer time he 
rents them out for advertisements. Besides all these 
attributes, "Spider" is known as the only really scientific 
fusser in the class. Bud was chosen as one of the cheer leaders, because of his 
vociferous nature, and, besides, this lends to the discord of the Glee Club. He is 
also a member of the Senate, and belongs to C. S. C. 


Here we have the veritable See-Saw plum, or Primus atigus- 
tifolia. This one started into growth in Worcester, Massa- 
chusetts, on November 27th, 1885, just about Thanksgiving time, 
thus, at the onset, showing rudimentary evidence 
of that head work for which he is noted. Clarence, 
with his inborn love for experiments, first enrolled 
in the English High School of Worcester, but left 
off to have a try at the South High School. Here 
he was graduated in 1903, but in order to get his 
money's worth, he remained there a while longer, 
and took a P. G. course. Seeing fit to enter with 
us on our second semester, he butted in, struck his 
"gait," and has since acted as our pacemaker. 
We know him here as "Clancy." This man 
Clancy has come to be one of '09's most loyal 

members. He finds that his mouth can be responsible only for talking. 

Clancy played on the class baseball team, is a member of the C. S. C. fra- 

ernity, and also of the "I Tappa Keg." 

CflVv fTA«l*6T 

Tot- bA »~ a W" 






t tf^nfii. C • »t* 



C» *r\€ *' " 



This is one of the Geers. In this pair we have High, Low, 
Jack, and the Game, and Myron is "Low." It would be easier 
to lump them together under one head, but we are afraid it might 
lead to them or the reader getting mixed. Myron 
first faced the world, with true New England pluck, 
on April 30th, 1888, at Becket, Massachusetts. 
Being precocious, he soon grew to a head and has 
kept it ever since. This is lucky, for he has found 
plenty of use for it in his connection with '09. 
Myron, before coming to M. A. C, dwelt re- 
spectively in Becket, Chester, and Springfield, and 
was graduated with due ceremony from the" 
Springfield High School in 1905. It did not take 
Myron long to decide where to go next. He 
simply used his head and came to M. A. C, 
where he amalgamated with '09. Here he was received with joy and given 
the names of "Low Geer, " and "Lizzie."' The latter name suits Myron to a T, as 
he looks for all the world like some gentle maiden aunt. Lizzie is mighty with 
the pen. She gained first prize in the Burnham Essay contest, and is on the 
Index board, where she has made many a hit. 


This is Geer No. 2, or "High" Geer. 
He opened the throttle for the first time on 
May 6th, 1885, in Becket, Massachusetts, 
and has kept full steam on ever since. 
That is why he is geared high. His very 
name (Emory) implies his grinding quali- 
ties. Wayne attended the Springfield High 
School for two years, and then went into 
paper making. Here, with commendable 
ambition, he attended the evening high 
school, and in due time found himself ready 
to enter college. As Myron was so set on 
coming to M. A. O, Wayne came up to 
look after him. That he has done so is 
shown by the exceptional and gentle de- 
meanor of his kid brother. Wayne has the driving power of a human 
locomotive, with which he intends to achieve success in life. He 
will do it, too. It is well known that Wayne's intentions are to become 
a prof. 




March 25th, 1888, dawned clear and cool, so Elmer decided to 

put in an appearance at Cambridge, Massachusetts. He got 

along fine with the place and was in due time allowed to enter 

the Rindge Manual Training School. 

He exhibits some sort of documentary 

evidence of an honorary dismissal from 

this place in 1905. He came right up here 

with it that fall, and was allowed to enter 

with '09. Hathaway was surprised to find 

that he had a twin up here, assuming the 

name of Peckerhill. As the saying goes, 

"Birds of a feather flock together." Here 

we have an existing example of this self- 
same saying, for, in fact, these twins 

certainly do show a great affinity for 
each other. "Hat" has a mighty voice, and when allowed, can 
yell out a few orders to Company C, as though he were six feet two. 
Nevertheless, Hat is a good boy, and we put him on the Prom 
Committee. He pretends to play the mandolin, and is a member of Kappa Sigma 



This individual had the audacity to enter into life's sphere 
June nth, 1887, at Millbury, Massachusetts. At a certain 
period in his growth he felt inclined, and listed at the Millbury 
High School. Here he says he got a diploma, 
but we could never figure out quite how he did 
this. Then in due time he butted in here as one 
of the '08 tribe. However, they were not quite 
to his liking, so he joined our ranks and so far, 
having found us congenial, has remained. "Lady's" 
capacity for butting in at all times and under 
all circumstances is unlimited, and in due recog- 
nition of this fact we have granted him a license. 
His is also the privilege of being a recent initiate 
into the Peekaboo Society, as founded by the 


2 3' 


This little bunch of Oriental grit and brains 
was born at Tientsin, China, on August 2d, 1887. 
There he attended Tientsin University and came 
to M. A. C. in 1906. Though Hsieh has not been 
with us long, he has shown us, by example, some of 
the things that industry and application can do, 
and we have learned to respect this little giant for 
his intellect, his sincerity, and his modesty. Hsieh 
is quite a little soldier, and this is his great pride. 
When he stands up alongside of a gun, he looks 
very formidable, as the gun towers above his 
head. However, we feel that, if for every ten 
thousand people in China there is one as good 
as Hsieh, we need have no fear for China's future. 


"What care I if the sun don't shine as long as I can raise tobacco ?" 
This youth was born in Sunderland, Massachusetts, on 
September 27th, 1887. He spent eight years in the Sunderland 
District School, and then four years more in the Amherst High 
School. So "Hub" knew a thing or two before 
he reached M. A. C. Arthur is known as the 
"Hub" of the East Entry Gang, but they also call 
him "John" and "Razor-back" by way of 
variety. Hub twirled the little "sphere" for 
the A. H. S. baseball team and has continued 
the practice here at M. A. C. We show him in 
one of his most dignified and characteristic poses. 
He belongs to the Bush Eeague. Hub has been 
quieted down a good deal by his associations with 
'09. His chief occupation in winter is to sit by the radiators in North 
College, especially in No. 8, and smoke "Lucky Strike," carrying on, 
meanwhile, a heated argument with Rouge O'Grady. Hub adds to 
the harmony of the college band by producing a noise like a worn-out axle 
on a tip-cart. This may account for his title as "Lyre of the second class. " He 
visits Easthampton sometimes, being a member of the Fire Department, also 
ot the Tobacco Union. Hub is a member of the Q. T. V. fraternity, of 
the N. C. R. H. G., and A. O. U. T. He is specializing in Agronomy. We 
wish Hub success. 

2 3 2 



"Idsky," one of Dudley's most influential citizens, was born 
August 20th, 1886. He went to Nichols Academy, graduating 
in 1905, and, being the only member of distinction in his class, 
he was crowned with the honor of valedictorian. As he showed 
a strong propensity for domestic husbandry, and as his father 
did not wish to limit his capacity for usefulness, he urged him 
to come to M. A. C, and, Idsky's ambition for higher intellectual 
food being very intense, he joined '09, where he has been known 
as a shining light. Warren is one of those fellows who never 
let their studies interfere with their college course. However, 
he has walked all the way and has never used the pony. Idsky 
has developed a fine physique by his habits of exercise, and after 
graduating from M. A. C, he will follow agriculture as a pursuit. 


This Oriental was born on November 20th, 1887, in 
China. We shall leave off that frontpiece and call 
for as such he is most properly known among us. 
tainly is a wide-awake boy, as his picture here shows, 
and believes in seeing as much of this world as pos- 
sible. He accordingly moved from Shanghai to 
Tientsin, there to behold the wonders of the place; 
from Tientsin to Macoa, from Macoa to 
Canton, and from Canton to U. S. A. Here 
he seems to have found contentment in be- 
coming one of us in this busy western civili- 
zation. Jen first settled down at Andovcr, 
remaining there until he was enabled to enter 
M. A. C. as an '09 man. Jen is a smart boy, 
and we wish that we had the same pull with 
some of the Faculty that he has. In accordance with his good judgment, 
Jen has elected agriculture. We wish him a prosperous future. He is 
a member of Q_. T. V. 


him Jen. 

Jen cer- 





Otherwise known as Hairless Shoestrings Knight, was 
born in Gardner, Massachusetts, on August 1st, 1887. Gardner, 
in producing both "Mighty" and "Arry " I 

within a few years of each other, has 
stretched its fame to the widest limits. 
It can aSord to rest on its laurels for the 
next half century or so. Of the two, 
Harry is the more conservative, and"" 
yet Harry is not such a mild one as you . 
might suppose to look at him. He can 
enjoy a good time as well as any, and 
better than some. Harry did not leave 
Gardner until he had obtained a diploma 
from the Gardner High School to prove where 
he came from. With this he entered M. A. C, 
and tried out for the Baldheaded Club during the first year or so. He 
finally made it last year. It was this way : Harry slipped into the Slough of 
Despond last year and wallowed around quite a bit before help arrived. 
He was finally dragged out and medically examined, but — would you believe 
it? — aside from cold feet and a "bald" head, he was found-to be all right. 
In the joy of becoming a life member of the club, Harry soon forgot his 
tribulations. It is strange he has not made the football team, for he is well known as a " kicker. ' 
Harry is taking Agriculture, and is a member of the C. S. C. 

"Lindy, Lindy, sweet as the sugar cane," etc. 
This is our favorite song, next to the college 
song. Lindy first sang it on February 21st, 1887, 
in the town of Grafton. Being one day ahead of 
George Washington, he has been saved from the 
lonely prospect of never telling a lie. Lindy 
graduated from the Grafton High School in 1904. 
He then worked in a shoe factory for a while, and 
when he had made a pair of shoes strong enough 
for the journey, he mounted "shank's mare" and 
lit out for M. A. C. Lindy has quite a head for 
Math, and is the assistant weather- 
man of the college. He has gained tf 
many points in managing the weather /r < 
from Johnny-O, and can pump the £W/ A 
inwards out of a rain cloud if rain is needed, or chase all the W/ / ' 
clouds back of the side-lines if Johnny wants to take a spin in his 
auto, and, besides, many of the other accomplishments expected 
of the weather-man. Lindy is assistant manager of this Index, 
and belongs to Kappa Sigma. 

2 3 4 



There certainlywas a lull in affairs when "Bob" imposed his 
melodious presence upon his worthy parents on December 21st, 
1879. Bob undoubtedly planned this as a little Christmas gift, 
but was so anxious to see the world that he sped into 
the little town of Windsor, Vermont, four days 
early. The war between Chili and Peru broke out 
in 1879, but we don't like to lay this up against Bob, 
for he has other troubles of his own. However, 
he came home one day and held up a diploma 
from the Windsor High School. This was in 1897. 
The next few years of Bob's life are shrouded in 
mystery, but he loomed up on the horizon of the 
M. A. C. campus in the fall of '05, and was glad 
to join the husky Class of 1909. "Stealthy Steve," 
going out with a lantern one day, discovered that Bob 
was an honest man. We accordingly made him our class treasurer and have 
kept him at the job ever since. To be sure, we keep the treasury low to minimize 
temptation. Bob loves children and was found one day last year in Greenfield 
with a strange baby in his arms and a nursing bottle in his pocket. Bob owns 
the smile that won't come off. As business manager of the Index he has 
allowed none of its arduous duties or serious difficulties tc rob his face of that 
sunny smile of placid content. Bob is a member of Phi Sigma Kappa. 


This lad solemnly entered the world at Amherst, New Hamp- 
shire, on December 20th, 1885. The great solemnity of that 
occasion has always hung by "Mac," and his looks to-day betray 
the seriousness of a lamp-post. However, this did not prevent 
Mac from growing up — to about six or seven feet. During this 
rapid growth Mac slowed down long enough to have a diploma 
handed to him in 1903, from the Amherst, New- 
Hampshire, High School. Having inherited a 
roving disposition — from Captain Kidd, we pre- 
sume — and also a delighful uncertainty as to 
what he ought to make of himself, during 
the next few years he lived in various 
places and followed varied vocations. 
First, he entered Burden Business Col- 
lege, Boston, which prepared him for 
work in a creamery, which he took up next. His training here en- 
abled him to take up piano tuning. We suppose that piano tuning 
naturally turned his thoughts to Agriculture, for he next made hot 
tracks for M. A. C, until brought up standing by a speed limit sign. 
Here he joined '09 and earned the name of "Speedy." There are 
no flies on Speedy. He is too quick for them. The only fly ever 
observed near Mac came off the end of his bat during our class base- 
ball game, and, flying over third base, lit somewhere near the chapel. 
That fly won the game. Mac is taking agriculture, and we wish him 

?Er\ HOUR, 

P.P. Q. 




On February 15th, 1882, in the town of South Framingham, 
Massachusetts, the Monahan family received a comic valentine 
in the shape of James. He was mailed on the fourteenth, but 
stopped to smoke so many times on the road that he was delivered 
late. He passed his happy boyhood days on the banks of the 
Charles, fishingfor eels and watching the sunsets. 
He managed to put in a little time at going 
to school, and graduated from the Fram- 
ingham Academy and High School in 1900. 
Here he won first prize in the smoking con- 
test. Then "Mony" lazed around for a 
few years, until the Framingham Business 
College caught his eye. Here he whiled 
away some more time, and came forth a full- 
fledged stenographer in 1904. Mony was 
not prepared to settle down to work yet, though. He got the idea that M. A. C. was a 
good place to loaf, and so threw in his fortunes with 1909. This is where Mony was 
mistaken. Although he has constantly cultivated the art of delivering, in a recitation, the 
maximum amount of "bluff" on the minimum amount of preparation, yet Billy squeezed some 
good, hard work out of him in Physics. However, it has been his native brightness which has 
pulled him through some of the other courses. Mony has never shaken off the scenes of his 
childhood, and has elected Landscape Gardening. '09 can never forget its Freshman toast- 
master. At this banquet Mony covered himself with glory as an orator. Mony's weakness 
is "iced tea." He is a member of the C. S. C, and is president of the James Raphael and 
Valentine Prevaricating Society. 


This molecule of gaseous vapor was first discovered in the 
town of Worcester, on November 20th, 1886. The original 
molecule expanded, took on other molecules, became molded 
by the influence of Worcester belles, and finally came to us in 
the fall of 1905 as an overextended body particle of human conceit. 
Harold tells us that he honored several schools with 
his presence and finally came up to us as a graduate 
of Worcester Academy, '04. Harold's lofty views 
of life received a shock at the onset, and he decided 
that things are seldom what they seem. Taking 
into consideration all things, Harold has done won- 
derfully well since his arrival here at M. A. C. 
In fact, it has been the making of him, and we 
look to Worcester for a vote of thanks. Harold 

played class football, basketball, and baseball for us two years. He also played 

varsity basketball and is a member'of C. S. C. 


THE 1 




On September 29th, 1886, this promising infant awakened 
all Springfield with his lusty and gladsome cries. We do not 
know what cravings for travel and adventure possessed him in 
his youth, but it is safe to say that the peaceful banks of the 
Connecticut River provided the sole supply for the romantic 
side of his nature to feed upon. The " inner 
man" was well sustained, however, and 
it was a hearty and well-knit lad who 
emerged from the Springfield High School 
in 1905, bearing in triumph a diploma 
from that institution. In his search for 
higher fields of effort his mind lit on M. 
A. O, and he plumped down here just in 
time to consolidate with '09. Here loftier 
triumphs awaited him, but at a greater 
cost of effort than ever before. During the first year "Nob" was forever pur- 
suing his studies without quite conquering their elusive character. His industry 
and perseverance counted for much, though, and he is now a Junior, interested 
in Forestry and bent on solving the deep secrets of that profession. Nob 
proved himself a lively sprite in college, and made the class basketball team, 
and was also on the Sophomore hop committee. He can also worry some 
sounds resembling music out of a mandolin when he is in prime condition. 
Nob sells books during the summer just to keep his hand in at talking. He 
is a human phonograph; runs off the same old record fifty times a day and 
never tires; can talk a man mad in about three minutes, and take the conse- 
sequences in about three seconds. He is one of the noisest members of the band. 


A quiet name for such a blithesome youth. "Jock" first 
smiled on existence in Roslindale, Massachusetts, March 12th, 
1886. We have found it pretty hard to draw a smile out of 
Jock since, though. Yet he is known to smile softly to himself 
whenever fussing night comes around, so the girls seem to have 
better luck than we do. When Jock assumes his best clothes 
and his fussing air, he is well-nigh irresistible. They gave John 
a diploma from the West Roxbury High School in 1904, and 
then he managed to break away from Roslindale and entered 
M. A. C. with '09. Jock came here to smooth down his 
intellectual bumps, and now, after the grinding he has been 
through, we have to admit that he is about as smooth as they 
make 'em. We can all see that Jock has grown "Wilder" 
since his residence in Professor Waugh's new building. Jock 
helped out on our class basketball and baseball teams. He is a 
member of the Q_. T. V. and also belongs to the H. H. and N. C. R. H. G. 


2 37 


Rig-a-gig-gig and away we go! 
Heigh-o, Heigh-o, Worcester. 
462-11 "Oaky" — looses ten yards. 
If you have ever heard of Worcester you have probably 
heard of the boy orator, the representative from that district, 
and speaker of the House. "Mr. President, I rise to a point 
of order." This chap was born on April 6th, 1886, 
in the town of Worcester and graduated from the South 
High School in 1904. Oaky's pet name is 
"Corncake." He belongs to the "Baldheaded 
Club," but this does not seem to be his ambition, for 
he daily uses kerosene oil as a restorer. It was when 
Oaky was a Freshman that the Sophs had him 
out, and Rouge gave him a good walloping with a paddle, 
and Oaky has never quite forgotten this. Oaky is 
a lover of Math, and in the surveying squad one day Johnny-O found him trying to ad- 
just the cross hairs by tightening the tripod screws. "Well," says Johnnie, in that dra- 
matic way of his, "can't you find them ?" and Oaky had to admit that he couldn't. 
Oaky is the traveling show on the varsity baseball squad, but that dog trick of his has 
become an old chestnut. Jack played on the varsity and class baseball teams, and 
is a plucky athlete. He will elect Horticulture. 


Rouge, or, more properly, Mr. O'Gr'dy, was first permitted 
to behold the beauties of this world, and especially of Holliston, 
on September 5th, 1885. Rouge spent his boyhood days in his 
native town playing marbles and running foot races, and finally 
graduated from Holliston High School in 1904 with a close 
margin. Rouge is a great story-teller and joker, and in this 
respect he is in Mony's class. But there is only one subject 
upon which he is at all sensitive. Rouge has got an idea that 
he can play baseball, but where he got it no one knows. If 
he continues in his present pace he will in all probability land 
in the Bush League. However, he 
is a member of the varsity and class 
baseball teams. Rouge is a member 
of C. S. C, of the "Baldheaded 
Club," and the N. C. R. H. G., 

and chief of the Fire Department. He intends to follow in 

the footsteps of Professor Waugh. Rouge is called "Goat," 

because he butts up against so many kicks at the hash-house. 




"Who is the typical Dutchman? Here he is." 
This clam comes from Cushing Academy. This is ' 
poleon," or, at least, his true counterpart. As some one has 
aptly said, he has a bad eye, but lacks the courage to go 
it, and so he is perfectly harmless. He is 
dearly loved ( ?) by all the waiters in the 
dining hall. It is one of the eight wonders 
of the world how he ever got by the Faculty. 
Joe was born in the Hub City on February 
3d, 1885. He will elect Horticulture, and 
we wish him all success. 




This new variety of Humerus Americanus was discovered 
August 24th, 1888, in Southampton, and though many attempts 
have been made to classify it correctly, there is still some question, 
so we will call it a sport. Harold drifted down the Connecticut 
and was washed ashore , at Springfield and later he crossed 
over the river to West Springfield. Here he graduated 
from the West Springfield High School in 1905. His 
father being an alumnus of this college, young Phelps 
decided to try his luck here, and entered with '09. Oh, 
he is a wise one, all right, and we predict a clerical 
gown for his. Phelps is the most skillful fusser among '09, 
and has the distinction of being an officer in the Mount 
Holyoke Club. We wonder what scientific processes he 
follows in growing that crop of hair he carries about. 
Phelps and his whistle take pretty well with the profs here 
at present, and he hopes soon to become a member of 
Phi Kappa Phi. 



i 39 


Step up, one and all, and have a look at "Gummy. " Largest 
circulation in M. A. C. "Some are born great, some achieve 
greatness, and some have greatness thrust upon them." How- 
ever, this robust, rolling personality has achieved his on "hash- 
house" fare since entering M. A. C. Dick rolled into the world 
as a Little — ton boy of Massachusetts, on March 5th, 1888. 
In due time he was permitted to enter the Concord High School. 
Here, according to records, he was considered quite an athlete ( ?) 
and one of literary abilities. However, we conclude that they 
were glad to get rid of him and granted him a diploma in 1905. 
Next he came to M. A. C. His vocal ingenuity soon made for 
him a position in the choir. Dick is a hard worker, having 
spent many of his happiest moments in the Chem Lab. Our 
dear "Gummy" is a great entertainer, always having several 
of the fellows out to his country estate during college recesses. He is always glad to see 
the boys, and wishes to announce that he has moved up to Cooley's. Dick is a member of the 
H. H. Society and the Q. T. V. fraternity. 


A good many of the qualities for which Charles Sumner was 
renowned may be said to belong to this honorable gentleman 
and hard-working son of toil. Charlie is known for his habits 
of industry, and for the sure and steady way he has of going 
about things. When not studying, this chap may be found at 
the Horticultural Department getting hold of the prac- 
tical as well as the theoretical side of things. This 
man is a firm believer in "Teddy's" well-renowned 
"Simple Life," and strenuous as well. "Put" was 
born March 27th, 1885, at Rutland, Massachusetts. 
He later moved to the neighboring town of Princeton 
and here graduated from the Princeton High School 
in 1903. He then worked a year, previous to a 
special course in Worcester Academy. With this as 
a foundation, he has built a strong standing here 

at M. A. C, and some day we expect to hear from him occupying a place among the "Who's 

Who in America." 





John Maynard." "Go forward if you wish to save your life." 
This is the big fellow of Worcester. That city was startled on 
June 25th, 1886, by the howls of "Heavy," as he first looked 
out upon the wide, wide world. In 1904, either by hook or 
crook, he grabbed a diploma from English High, and, wishing 
to become a wheat, he came to M. A. C. and joined 'oq. But 
Sex had not been here a year before he had devastated some 
of the '08 bunch with a few of the fancy boxing strokes he had 
learned in Worcester. As a varsity football man he has played 
two years and delights in devouring his opponents, and for his 
ability in this line the powers have seen fit to put him on the 
All American. The only time that Sex was ever known to work 
was when he was a cop in Worcester. One day he tried to explain 
a true level line and with the help of Johnny finally came to 
the conclusion that the vertical edge of a building is a true level line. Sex has elected Agri- 
culture for want of something better. 


This abnormal product of eastern civilization was born in 
Damascus, Syria, Turkey, on April 25th, 1883. After George 
had imbibed all of the knowledges which the High School and 
the School of Languages in Damacus could offer, he caught 
the first train west with the benevolent 
intention of dedicating his powers to 
the work of civilizing barbaric Amer- 
ica. This was no small task. In 
fact, George felt that he would be 
unfitted for the job without a thorough 
course in the I. C. S., of Scranton, Pa. 
So he absorbed their entire com- 
mercial course. George now felt fitted 
to accomplish something, and the 
only thing which remained was to 
pick out that portion of the United States which needed civilizing most. He located it at Amherst 
and decided that if he could even semicivilize M. A. C. he would not have lived in vain. 
Like most great men, George's qualities were not fully appreciated at first. He had traveled 
from Syria to Amherst via Galveston and New York, but even his broad experience from 
this cause failed to properly impress us, and so George's life here has not been without its 
troubles. We call him "Shammy" for short. Shammy is very independent and prefers 
to live in solitary splendor rather than mix with the common herd and live as they do. He ob- 
jects to having his picture taken, and has evaded the camera at every turn, and that is why 
his likeness is not represented herewith. He is crowned with a good head of hair, but also 
with "sorrow and depression," as he once told us in class meeting. After we are thoroughly 
civilized Shammy is going down to Panama to build the canal, and has elected Civil Engineer- 
ing for that purpose. We wish George a prosperous future. 




"Smoked Onions," otherwise known as "Sundown," came into 
being in Russia, on June 14th, 1885. The "bomb country," 
however, was a ticklish place in which to live. Thus the sad 
event came about: Marcus, as yet a mere lad, got in the way 
of a bomb intended for the Czar and woke up in Philadelphia, 
U. S. A. It was a big step for Marcus, but he has never regretted 
it. In fact, on account of it, he will probably be a big Mark, 
like Antony and Hanna. Marcus first attended the 
public schools of Philadelphia for knowledge and then 
entered the Baron de Hirsch School, graduating in 
1904. He then tried gardening in southern New 
York, but, feeling that more education would enable 
him to better solve the secrets of Mother Earth, he 
consulted his compass, and, striking due northeast, 
arrived at M. A, C. Here he placed his name on 
'09's roster. What Smulyan don't "Noah," Webster can't tell you. History, 
Physics, Pomology, and all the rest have permanent apartments in Smulyan's 
attic. He can give extemporaneous talks on any subject at any time, under any 
circumstances, for an indefinite length of time. However, Smulyan's high ideals 
are not wholly lost, and we feel that he will make good. 


Jerry left those "Grand Old Berkshire Hills" that "Cros" 
tells us about, so that he, too, might become listed on the rolls 
of old '09 here at M. A. C. Jerry, having that characteristic 
western hustle, did not wait to finish his preparatory work, but 
came here after three years of study at the Searles High School. 
Great Barrington. He tells us that in town meeting one day 
he was appointed a committee of one to come here and look 
after Briggs during his four years' stay with us. However, we 
are glad that the town took this action, for Jerry has proved a 
shark, jerry was born May 9th, 1887, in Monterey. Don't 
look for Monterey, for very few besides Jerry know where it is, 
and even they won't 
let on. However, it 
is enough to imagine 
that May 9th, 1887, 

must have been a red-letter day for the town. This 

man, Jerry B., is best known for his ability to 

look out for himself. This he can do to perfection, 

and, as his modesty knows no limit, we entertain 

no fear for his future career, jerry is a member 

of the C. S.C. 

2 4 2 



Myron was born on March 5th, 1887, and the good people 
of Halifax, Massachusetts, bestirred themselves and took notice. 
As we cannot find Halifax on the map, we think it must be that 
Myron is mistaken as to this. However, being backed up in 
this by his big brother, he assures us that he is 
correct. Myron tells us that he was graduated from 
the Bridgewater High School in 1905. Again we are 
in doubt, but guess that his good looks and winning 
airs must have got him on the right side of the ladies 
on the Bridgewater High School faculty. However, 
Myron managed to ring in with us that fall and has 
stayed. He has, with a little study and a lot of bluff, 
got by the faculty. His chief interests, however, I/* 
are devoted to fussing, and the Hamp trolley line does V 
a good business as a result. Thompy is very sincere ft , 
in his effort to have the people and the whole world come to a realization of OJ 
the full import of his personality. He is very careful never to express an opinion 
different from that of anybody else. Thompy played class football for us two 
years, was the chairman of Sophomore hop committee, is on the Index board, and 
is a member of Phi Sigma Kappa. 


It is supposed that on July 1 6th, 1886, in Cienfuegos, Cuba, 
there was great rejoicing and celebration. Why? Turner arrived 
there on that date. Turner has never told us much about that 
day, though. Due to no lack of hospitality 
on the part of the authorities of the place, 
but merely to his roving spirit, Turner 
betook himself away and settled again in 
Teuridad. However, it soon became evi- 
dent to all good people of Teuridad that 
either they would have to enlarge the town 
or Turner would have to quit growing. 
This "Turnipo" refused to do, and so again 
betook himself away, this time in search of 
a larger country. His Amencanoid spirit 
carried him to the United States, and, realiz- 
nigies greatness and the possibilities contained therein, he decided to stop awhile. 
Here Turnipo graduated from the Newton High School in 11)05. From there his 
good sense directed him to M. A. C, where he entered with '09. "Nipo" is as 
handsome as his picture shows. He has done many a good deed for us, as one 
of the Index artists. He pulled on our rope-pull team two years, played class base- 
ball, basketball, and football for us both years; being captain of the football team our 
Sophomore year. Turnipo plays varsity football and is a member of C. S. C. and 
of I lappa Keg. 

A native of Cuba's fair isle 
Was walking about with a smile; 

But he climed up a tree 

For the reason you sec. 
Now, don't you think that was worth while r 




The little town of Sunderland voted Fred in as one of their 
number on November 9th, 1886. This town has since passed 
twenty-one repentant years, knowing no peace until three years 
ago, when they shipped Fred into M. A. C, with the rest of '09. 
However, Fred must have put in a little time at the Amherst 
High School, along with "Hub," for he says they gave him a 
diploma. Now, let's pause a moment and look at 
this, which Sunderland has so kindly sent us. 
Freddie has great muscular development, which 
is only equalled by his brain power. With both' 
he puts up a good game at varsity football, and 
besides being captain of our class rope-pull team for 
two years, he played on the class football and base- 
ball teams. Freddie has been able to fool Johnny 
in Math. Anyway, he had the crust to elect Math, 
and condescends to study it occasionally. Above all else, he is a born rough- 
houser, and is in that sort of thing with both feet at any and all times. This 
man should have an official title equal to that of any Oriental, for he holds the 
following offices: manager Fire Department, chief locksmith, chief of N. 
C. R. H. G., and president of the North College Improvement Society. Fred 
is a member of the Q_- T. V. 


We must confess that we do not know very much about 
this youngster. He has lived among us now for many weeks, 
but, not being one of those lads that Professor Cooley used to 
tell about who "tooteth his own horn and tooteth it well," we 
don't know much more about him than we did when he 
first arrived. However, by putting him through the 
"third degree," we drew a few modest facts concerning 
his history out of him. It seems that he was born in 
Bridgeport, Connecticut, on November 1 6th, 1887. 
The next fact that he favored us with was that he grad- 
uated from the Connecticut Agricultural College in 1907. 
He evidently lived to learn, and learned to live to some 
extent during this intermediate period, however. He 
is here in search of a B. S., which he will surely capture 
in another year more. He is a member of the C. S. C. 

2 44 



This is Mary Rogers. The pleasure is all yours. "Mary" 
is one of our beloved co-eds and spends much of her time before 
the mirror. But Mary, unlike the other co-eds, is popular with 
all the fellows, and rooms in South instead of at Draper Hall. 
Her particular friend and most constant compan- 
ion is Buster, the sweater king. Webby came 
over Beaver Falls, Connecticut, on March 4th, 
1887; but the fall didn't hurt any, for we soon find 
him in Windsor Lock, Connecticut, and next in 
Worcester, the city of the thousand wonders. When 
Neale made up his mind to come to M. A. C. 
Webby came along, too, and has followed him ever 
since in all matters. Neale was Mary's better 
half until they were divorced a short time ago, and 
now Mary is leading the lonely life of a grass 
widow. That Webby is somewhat of a sport all admit, but it is rumored that 
the cause of this lies in the town of Worcester, where the object of his heart's 
desire is very single; there is just one, only one. But, although Webby, like 
the rest of us, has his failings, yet he is a fellow that we are glad to have as a classmate. He 
has rendered useful service to the class, being at one time vice-president and manager of class 
baseball, and has helped to perform the functions of the hop committee. He is a member 
of C. S. C. and the I Tappa Keg. 

(am b. 


Was born in Kansas and received his name from that huge 
leviathan which swallowed Jonah in the days of yore. Kansas 
was not the place for Sidney's wild spirits to have free vent, and 
so he was seen making tracks for New Jersey while he was yet a 
youth. After some years he arrived at M. A. C. in search of 
fresh air and congenial companionship. He has found both. 
Whaley is somewhat of a sport, but in that critical way which 
shows deep-seated judgment. He always 
looks as trim and neat as the prim old maids 
of the Summer School. It is natural that he 
should be a bit sentimental, and so we are 
not surprised to learn that he practices fussing 
with that fusser of fussers, "Napoleon." 
Whaley has done many of the pen stabs for 
the Index. James is also a member of the Non- 
I 1 at Club. "Sid" is painstaking in everything that he does, and we may 
rest assured that this quality will earn for him a secure position in the upper 
strata of men. 






This is the boy that makes things "hum 

head and heart for many interests. 

In fact, what does not interest 

Charlie, outside of military drill, 

is hardly of any interest at all. 

Charles doesn't believe in war. He 

would never kill even a mosquito 

if he thought there was any chance 

of reforming it. After Charles had 

been heartily welcomed by his 

parents in Hillsgrove, Rhode Island, 

on August 30th, 1885, he started right out 

what the boys were up to and has been ke 

an eye on them ever since. After thirteen 

in Hillsgrove, he moved to Providen 
change his luck. Here he attended the Friends' School, now the I 
Brown School, and in due time sought out M. A. C. to develop the practical 
side of his make-up. He was glad to join '09, and we were glad to have 
him. As class president, Charles led us through a year rife with vicissi- 
tudes. He wields the "blue pencil" on the Index board, writes hot-air 
snatches for the Signal, and trains the Mandolin Club in making discords. 
Charles is decidedly averse to all secret societies and wouldn't even join 
the Grange with Benny Barnes. Benny pointed out the good times playing 
"Tucker," but Charles remained obdurate. But he is president of the M. 
A. C. branch of that greater fraternal brotherhood, the Y. M. C. A., and aims 
to make it one of the most potent factors in college life. Charles looks for 
the good in everyone and usually can find some thread of virtue running 
through even the worst of us. It is hard to pick faults in Charlie. Probably the very worst 
that we can say of him is that he has been known to crack a joke and then laugh at it. 


1 • Though "Herb" has not been with us long 
enough for us to know him well, we feel that 
he will fit in well with the '09 bunch and will 
eventually become consolidated with us. He 
was born September 2d, 1885, in Durham, 
Maine, and graduated from Maynard High 
School in 1902. In the fall of 1904 he joined 
'08 and stayed with them till the end of his 
Sophomore year. Last year, however, he was 
unable to return to college because of sickness, 
and so we find him with us, as 
an illustrious Naughty-Niner. 
Since returning to college 
Herb has been • elected to 
the Signal staff, and is its 
assistant editor, mighty with the pen. He seems to find satisfaction in the solitude 
own meditation, and is never seen around where there is no work to be done. He also 
to believe in the theory of "work and be happy." He is a member of Q. T. V. 

of his 




" Beef " has lived in so many different parts of the country 

that there may be a little uncertainty as to just where he was 

caught first. However, he tells us that he was born in South 

Walpole, Massachusetts, December 

19th, 1886. He was evidently meant 

for a Christmas gift. Since then he 

has wandered down to Philadelphia 

and later back again to Everett and 

Melrose. He attended the high 

schools of both of these places, but 

graduated from the latter in 1905. 

Beef entered with us here that fall 

and immediately started to rip things 

up. He made the varsity football team 

at the start, and has since remained 
a strong man on the team. Then too, he played class basketball 
for us both years and also pulled on the rope-pull team. Beef's 

principal occupation besides playing football is waking up Sam Grossman in the morning and 
looking wise in the classroom. Beef is a member of Q. T. V., the H. H. Society and the 
N. C. R. H. G. 


Hurrah for Nahant! "Bill" was born in Nahant; brought 
up in Nahant; summers in Nahant; longs for Nahant; will 
return to Nahant; and die in Nahant. It was on April 8th, 1886, 
that Nahant bceame famous; " Pecko" came in with the tide. It 
was just ten years later, when "Mac" was a member of theU. S. V. 
L. S. C, that he rescued someone ( ?). This baldheaded athlete, 
as he is sometimes called, is an old salt, and likes nothing better 
than to sit and argue on things of the sea with "Beef Willis." 
Beef thinks because he sailed around the Cape the other summer, 
that he knows more than Bill, but Bill won the pennant two years 
in succession from the Nahant Yacht Club. "MacCarty" has 
the distinction of having bought more pipes than any other two 
men at M. A. C. It was when "Bill" was a Freshman 
and out for the baseball team that "Cracker" Kennedy 
caught him smoking behind the backstop and proceeded 
then and there to kick this aspiring athlete off the squad. Ask him what his number 
is. Bill's chief accomplishment lies in the manner in which he can draw noises from 
the bass drum in the band. The rest of the band isn't in it. If Bill were not a born 
sailor he could nor have steered through his courses as cleverly as he has done, but 
this has enabled him to weather many a chemical storm and mathematical gale. 

"Wilson — that's all" 

3ht iUemnriam 

Walter Jantea IKemwij 
iflgrun 3antpa iSjibbard 



The Associate Alumni 

of the Massachusetts Agricultural College 

Founded 1874 

Officers for 1907-1908 

E. A. Ellsworth, '71 
Austin Peters, '81 
C. M. Hubbard, '92 
H. F. Tompson 
David Barry, '90 
E. B. Holland, '92 


First Vice-President 

Second Vice-President 




Executive Committee 

J. B. Paige, '82 

F. S. Cooley, '88 


Alumni Club of Massachusetts 

Officers for 1907-1908 

A. H. Kirkland, '94 ........ President 

F. W. Davis, '89 Clerk 

W. A. Morse, '82 ■ . Treasurer 


E. E. Thompson, '71 Madison Bunker, '75 

F. H. Read, '96 



Massachusetts Agricultural College 
Club of New York 

Founded 1886 

Officers for 1907-1908 


Samuel C. Thompson, '72 
Alfred W. Lubilin, '84 
Benoni Tekirian, '85 
Alvan L. Fowler, '80 . 
Sanford D. Foot, '78 . 
John A. Cutter, '82 


First Vice-President 

Second Vice-President 

Third Vice-President 

Secretary and Treasurer 




Western Alumni Association 

of the Massachusetts Agricultural College 
Officers for 1907-1908 

A. B. Smith, '95 President 

L. W. Smith, '93 Vice-President 

P. C. Brooks, 'oi ....... Secretary and Treasurer 


W. E. Stone, "82 L. A. Nichols, '71 

H. J. Armstrong, '97 
J. E. Wilder, '82 G. M. Miles, '75 


All Alumni west of Buffalo 


2 5 3 

Connecticut Valley Association 

of Massachusetts Agricultural College Alumni 

Founded February 21, 1902 

Officers for 1907-1908 

Walter I. Boynton, '92, Springfield 
John A. Barri, '75, Springfield 
C. M. Hubbard, '92, Sunderland . 
W. A. Brown, '91, Springfield 
H. D. Hemenway, 95 ■ 


First Vice-President 

Second Vice-President 



Executive Committee 

Consists of the Officers 

2 54 


Massachusetts Agricultural College Club 
of Washington D. C. 

Founded 1904 


R. B. Moore, '88 . President 

S. W. Wiley, '98 . . .... First Vice-President 

C. S. Crocker, '89 ...... . Second Vice-President 

F. D. Couden, '04 ....... Secretary and Treasurer 

C. H. Griffin, '04 ........ . Choravus 



Local Alumni Association of M. A. C, 

Founded 1905 


Robert W. Lyman, '71 
David Barry, '90 
Charles W. Clapp, '86 
Frank O. Williams, '90 
A. C. Monahan, '00 
E. B. Holland, '92 
G. P. Smith, '79 . 


First Vice-President 

Second Vice-President 

Third Vice-President 






The Alumni 


E. E. Thompson, Secretary, Worcester, Mass. 

Allen, Gideon H., K I, B. S., 179 Court Street, New Bedford, Mass., Assessor of Taxes 
(Chairman of Board), Considerable Newspaper Work, Correspondence, Reportorial 
and Editorial. 

Bassett, Andrew L., Q_. T. V., 36 East River, New York City, Transfer Agent Central 
Vermont Railway Company. 

Birnie, W. P., K J, 34 Sterns Terrace, Springfield, Mass., Paper and Envelope Manu- 

Bowker, William H., D. G. K., B. S., 43 Chatham Street, Boston, Mass., Residence 
Concord, Mass., President Bowker Fertilizer Company. 

Caswell, Lilley B., Athol, Mass., Civil Engineer. 

Cowles, Homer L., B.S., Amherst, Mass., Farmer, Residence Hadley, Mass. 

Ellsworth, Emory A., Q.. T. V., 356 Dwight Street, Holyoke, Mass., Architect and Civil 
Engineer; Member American Society Civil Engineers; Boston Society Civil Engineers; 
American Waterworks Association; New England Waterworks Association; National 
Geographic Society; Residence 40 Essex Street, Holyoke, Mass. 

Fisher, Jabez F., K I, 94* Myrtle Avenue, Fitchburg, Mass., Bookkeeper Parkhill Manu- 
facturing Company. 

Fuller, George E., address unknown. 
*Hawley, Frank W., died October 28th, 1883, at Belchertown, Mass. 
*Herrick, Frederick St. C, D. G. K., died January 19th, 1S94, at Lawrence, Mass. 

Leonard, George B., LL.B., D. G. K., Springfield, Mass., Clerk of Courts, 

Lyman, Robert W., LL.B.//> K §,Q_. T. V., Courthouse, Northampton, Mass.; Residence u 
Linden Street, Northampton, Mass.; Register of Deeds for Hampshire County; Instructor 
in Farm Law Massachusetts Agricultural College. 
*Morse, James H., died June 21st, 1883, at Salem, Mass. 

Nichols, L. A., B.S., K I, 6233 Cottage Grove Avenue, Chicago, 111.; 6054 Woodlawn 
Avenue, Chicago, 111; Consulting Engineer; President of the Chicago Steel Tape Comapny. 

Norcross, Arthur D., D. G. K., Monson, Mass., Merchant and Farmer. State Senator 
Hampshire and Hampden District. 
*Page, Joel B., D. G. K., died August 23d, 1902, at Conway, Mass. 

Richmond, S. H., Miami, Dade County, Florida, Agent Land Department Florida East 
Coast Railway; Real Estate Broker; Secretary and Treasurer of Arch Creek Land Com- 
pany (Capital $25,000.00). 

Russell, William D., <I> K <l>, D. G. K., 329 West Eighty-third Street, New York City, 

* Deceased. 


Smead, Edwin B., Q. T. V., The Farm School of Hartford, Conn., P. O. Box 335; Principal. 

Was organizer of school in 1884 and now counted as its father. 
Sparrow, Lewis A., Superintendent Bowker Fertilizer Works, Northboro, Mass. 
Strickland, George P., D. G. K., Livingston, Mont., Machine Shop Foreman. 
Thompson, Edgar E., Worcester, Mass.; Residence 5 Jaques Avenue, Worcester, Mass.; 

Supervising Principal Public School, Worcester, Mass. 
*Tucker, George H., died October 1st, 1889, at Spring Creek, Pa. 
Ware, Willard C, 225 Middle Street, Portland, Me., Manager Portland and Boston 

Clothing Company. 
Wheeler, William, d> K 0, K — , 14 Beacon Street, Boston, Mass., Civil Engineer. 
Whitney, Frank LeP.,D. G. K., 104 Robinwood Avenue, Jamaica Plains, Mass., Dealer 

in Teas and Coffees. 
Woolson, George C, Purchase, Westchester County, N. Y., Superintendent "Hill Crest," 
Estate of William A. Read. 


S. T. Maynard, Secretary, Northboro, Mass. 

Bell, Burleigh C, D. G. K., address unknown. 

Brett, William F., D. G. K., address unknown. 

Clark, John W., Q_. T. V., North Hadley, Mass., Fruit Grower. 

Cowles, Frank C, 2232 Pleasant Street, Worcester, Mass., Civil Engineer and Draughtsman. 

Cutter, John C, M.D., D. G. K., 7 Gates Street, Worcester, Mass., Physician; Author 

of Cutter's Physiologies. (Professor in Agricultural College, Sapporo, Japan, Order of 

the Rising Sun, conferred by the Emperor.) 
*Dyer, Edward N., died March 17th, 1891, at Holliston, Mass. 
*Easterbrook, Isaac H., died May 27th, 1901, at Webster, Mass. 
Fiske, Edward R., Q_. T. V., 625 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia, Pa., Residence 234 West 

Chelten Avenue, Philadelphia; Manufacturer at Germantown, Philadelphia. 
Flagg, Charles O., Q_. T. V., Hardwick, Mass., Superintendent of the Guernsey Stock 

Farms, owned by Mr. George Mixter. 
Grover, Richard B., 67 Ashland Street, Boston, Mass., Clergyman. 
*Holmes, Lemuel Le B., Q_. T. V., Died August 4th, 1907, at Mattapoisett, Mass. 
Kimball, Francis E., 8 John Street, Worcester, Mass., Accountant. 
Livermore, R. W., Q. T. V., Pates, N. C; Residence Red Springs, N. C, Merchant 

and Farmer. 

*Mackie, George, M.D., D.V.S., Q. T. V., died August 31st, 1906, at Attleboro, Mass. 

Maynard, Samuel T., Northboro, Mass., Landscape Architect, Fruit Specialist. 

Morey, Herbert E., 31 Exchange Street, Boston, Mass.; Residence 34 Hillside Avenue, 
Maiden, Mass.; Coins, Paper Money, Medals and Stamps; Member of American Numis- 
matic Association; Member of American Society of Curio Collectors. 

Peabody, William R., Q. T. V., General Agent A. T. & S. F. R. R., Atchison, Kan. 

* Deceased. 


*Salisbury, Frank B., D. G. K., died 1895, in Mashonaland, Africa. 
Shaw, Elliot D., Holyoke, Mass., Florist. 
Snow, George H., Leominster, Mass., Farmer. 
*Somers, Frederick M., Q\ T. V., died February 2d, 1894, at Southampton, England. 
Thompson, Samuel C, <t I K, K 0, Municipal Building, Third Avenue and One Hun- 
dred and Seventy-seventh Street, New York City, Engineer of Highways, Borough of the 
Bronx, New York City; American Society Civil Engineers; Municipal Engineers of New 
York City; Residence 810 One Hundred and Seventy-third Street, New York City 
*Wells, Henry, Q_. T. V., died September 19th, 1907, at Jamestown, R. I. 
Whitney, William C, Q.. T. V., 313 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis, Minn., Architect. 


C. Wellington, Secretary, Amherst, Mass. 

Eldred, Frederick O, Sandwich, Mass., Cranberry Grower. 

Howe, Edward G., Englewbod High School, Chicago, 111., 10233 South Wood Street, 

Chicago, 111., Science Teacher; Author of "Systematic Science Teaching," "Advanced 

Systematic Science Teaching." 
Leland, Walter S., D. G. K., Concord Junction, Mass., Teacher in Massachusetts Re- 
*Lyman, Asahel H., D. G. K., died of pneumonia at Manistee, Mich., January 16th, 1896. 
Mills, George W., M.D., 60 Salem Street, Medford, Mass., Physician. 
Minor, John B., K 0, Q. T. V., New Britain, Conn.; Residence Plainville, Conn., 

Paper Box Manufacturer. 
Penhallow, David P., M.Sc, D.Sc.,.Q. T. V., McGill University, Montreal, Canada; 

Professor of Botany in McGill University; Author of "North American Gymnosperms"; 

Residence 210 Milton Street, Montreal, Canada. 
Renshaw, James B., B.D., Box 1935, Spokane, Wash., Farmer. 
Simpson, Henry B., Q. T. V., 902 Pennsylvania Avenue, N. W., Washington, D. C, care of 

Mutual Fire Insurance Company. 
Wakefield, Albert T., M.D., Sheffield, Mass., Physician. 
Warner, Seth S., K 2, Northampton, Mass., Dealer in Agricultural Implements and 

Webb, James H., LL.B., K 0, K 2\ 42 Church Street, New Haven, Conn.; Residence 

Spring Glen Farm, Hamden, Conn., Lawyer; Instructor in Criminal Law and Procedure; 

Lecturer on Medical Jurisprudence, Yale University; American Editor of " Kenney's 

Outlines of Criminal Law"; contributor to "Two Centuries' Growth of American Law," by 

by the Law Faculty of Yale University in commemoration of the Bicentennial of that 

Wellington, Charles, Ph.D., K 0, K 2, Amherst, Mass., Associate Professor of 

Chemistry at Massachusetts Agricultural College. 
Wood, Frank W., address unknown. 

* Deceased. 



Benedict, John M., M.D., D. G. K., 8 North' Main Street; Residence 80 Linden Street, 

Waterbury, Conn., Physician. 
Blanchard, William H., Westminster, Vt., Teacher. 

Chandler, Edward P., D. G. K., Maiden, Fergus County, Mont., Wool Grower. 
*Curtis, Wolfred F., died November 1 8th, 1878, at Westminster, Mass. 
*Dickinson, Asa W., D. G. K., died November 8th, 1899, at Easton, Pa., from apoplectic 
Hitchcock, Daniel G., Warren, Mass.. Editor and Proprietor Warren Herald. 
Hobbs, John A., Salt Lake City, Utah, Proprietor Rocky Mountain Dairy and Hobb's 

Creamery, 13 East Third South Street. 
LlBBY, Edgar H., K 0, Clarkston, Washington, President Lewiston Water and Power 

*Lyman, Henry, died January 19th, 1879, at Middlefield, Conn. 

Montague, Arthur H., Granby, Mass., P. O. South Hadley, Mass., Farmer. 
*Phelps, Henry L., died at West Springfield, Mass., March 23, 1900. 
*Smith, Frank S., D. G. K., died December 24th, 1899, in Cleveland, Ohio. 

Woodman, Edward E., K 0, Danvers, Mass., E. & C. Woodman, Florists' and Garden 

Zeller, Harrie McK., 145 West Washington Street, Hagerstown, Md., Canvasser for 
Publishing House. 


M. Bunker, Secretary, Newton, Mass. 

Barrett, Joseph F., K 0, I K, Barre, Mass., business address 60 Trinity Place, 
New York City, Secretary Bowker Fertilizer Company. 

Barri, John A., Bridgeport, Conn., residence 346 Maple Street, Springfield, Mass., Dealer 
in Grain, Berkshire Mill. 

Bragg, Everett B., Q. T. V., 135 Adams Street, Chicago, 111., residence 1838 Chicago 
Avenue, Evanston, 111., Third Vice-President General Chemical Company. 

Brooks, William P., Ph.D., K 0, I K, Amherst, Mass., Director of Hatch Ex- 
periment Station. 

Bunker, Madison, D.V.S., 4 Baldwin Street, Newton, Mass., Veterinary Surgeon. 

Callender, Thomas R., D. G. K., Northfield, Mass., Farmer. 

Campbell, Frederick G.,0 IK, Westminster West, Vt., Farmer and Merino Sheep Raiser. 

Carruth, Herbert S., D. K. G., Beaumont Street, Dorchester, Mass., Assistant Penal 

Commissioner, Suffolk County, Mass. 
*Clark, Zenos Y., I K, died June 4th, 1889, at Amherst, Mass. 
*Clay, Jabez W., I K, died October 1st, 1880, at New York City. 

Dodge, George R., Q. T. V., Hamilton, Mass., Garden Truck and Small Fruits. 



Hague, Henry, — K, Saint Matthew's Rectory, V\ orcester, Mass., Episcopal Clergyman. 

Harwood, Peter M., S K, Parre, Mass., General Agent Dairy Bureau of Massa- 
chusetts State Board of Agriculture. 

Knapp, Walter H., K 0, North Street, Newtonville, Mass., Florist. 

Lee, Lauren K., 61 1 Ryan Building, Saint Paul, Minn., Residence 631 Saint Anthony Avenue, 
Saint Louis, Minn., Advertising Agency of L. K. Lee & Son. 

Miles, George M., Miles City, Mont., Residence 75 Lake Avenue Banker, Merchant, 
Real Estate and Live Stock, President of the First National Bank of Miles City. 

Otis, Harry P., K 2 , Northampton, Mass., Manufacturer. 

Rice, Frank H., 14 Sansome Street, San Francisco, Cal., Bookkeeper. 

Southwick, Andre A., — K, Taunton, Mass., General Manager Outside Affairs Taunton 
Insane Hospital. 

Winchester, John F., Q. T. V., D. V. S., Lawrence, Mass., Veterinarian; Ex-Member 
Cattle Commission of Massachusetts; Ex-President American Veterinary Medical Asso- 
ciation; Ex-President Massachusetts Veterinary Medical Association. 


C. Fred Deuel, Secretary, Amherst, Mass. 

Bagley, David A., address unknown. 

Bellamy, John, D. G. K., West Newton, Mass., Bookkeeper. 
Chickering, Darius O., Enfield, Mass., Farmer. 
Deuel, Charles F., K 0, Q. T. V., Amh erst, Mass., Druggist. 
*Guild, George W., Q. T. V., died May 8th, 1903, of heart disease, at Jamaica Flains, Mass. 
Hawley, Joseph M., D. K. G., address unknown. 
Kendall, Hiram, D. G. K., East Greenwich, R. I., Assistant Superintendent for the 

Shepard Company. 
Ladd, Thomas L., care of William Dadmum, Watertown, Mass. 

McConnell, Charles W., D.D.S., K 1', 171-a Tremont Street, Boston, Mass., Dentist 
Macleod, William A., A.B., LL.B., D. G. K., K 0, 350 Tremont Building, Boston, 

Mass., Residence 22 Tremlett Street, Boston, Mass., Lawyer. 
Mann, George H., 68 Stoughton Avenue, Readville, Mass., Erecting Engineer, with B. F. 

Sturtevant Company, Hyde Park, Mass. 
Martin, William E., Sioux Falls, S. D., Secretary of the Sioux Falls Candy Company. 
Parker, George A., K 0, § I K, P. S. K., P. O. Box 1027, Hartford, Conn., Residence 

100 Blue Hill Avenue, Hartford, Conn., Superintendent of the Hartford Public Parks. 
Parker, George L., 807 Washington Street, Dorchester, Mass., Florist. 
Phelps, Charles H., 155 Leonard Street, New York City, Dresden Lithographic Company. 
Porter, William 11., - K, Silver Hill Farm, Agawam, Mass., Farmer. 
Potter, William S., D. G. K., 4 Wallace Block, LaFayette, Intl., Residence 920 State 

Street, LaFayette, Ind., Attorney at Law, Banker. 
Root, Joseph E., M.D., - K, 49 Pearl Street, Hartford, Conn., Physician and Surgeon. 

* Deceased. 


Sears, John M., Ashfield, Mass., Treasurer of Creamery; Town Clerk and Treasurer. 
*Smith, Thomas E., D. G. K., died September 20th, 1901, at West Chesterfield, Mass., of 

Taft, Cyrus A., Whitinsville, Mass., Superintendent Whitinsville Machine Works. 
*Urner, George P., D. G. K., died April, 1897, at Wisley, Mont., from effusion of blood on 

*Wetmore, Howard G., M.D., D. G. K., died at 63 West Ninety-first Street, New York City 

April 27, 1906. 
*Williams, John E., died January 18th, 1890, at Amherst, Mass. 


Benson, David H., Q. T. V., North Weymouth, Mass. 

Brewer, Charles, Haydenville, Mass. 

Clark, Atherton, 4> K <P, K 1 ', 140 Tremont Street, Boston, Mass., Residence 231 
Waverly Avenue, Newton, Mass., Merchant, Firm of R. H. Stearns & Company. 
*Hibbard, Joseph R., killed by kick of a horse, June 17th, 1899, at Stoughton, Wis. 

Howe, Waldo V., Q. T. V., Newburyport, Mass., Poultry Raiser. 

Mills, James K., D. G. K., Amherst, Mass., Photographer. 

Nye, George E., 420 East Forty-second Street, Chicago, 111., with Swift & Company. 
*Parker, Henry F., LL.B., died December 21st 1897, at Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Porto, Raymundo M. Da S., I K, Para, Brazil, Sub-Director Museum Pareuse. 
*Southmay'd, John E., d> I K, died December nth, 1878, at Minneapolis, Minn. 

Wyman, Joseph, 247 Massachusetts Avenue, Arlington, Mass., Salesman. 


C. O. Lovell, Secretary, 48 Summer Street, Boston, Mass. 

Baker, David E., $ I K, 227 Walnut Street, Newtonville, Mass., Physician. 
*Boutwell, W. L., died September 28th, 1906, at Northampton, Mass., of meningitis. 

Brigham, Arthur A., Ph.D., fl> I K, Brinklow, Montgomery County, Md. 
*Choate, Edward C, Q. T. V., died at Southboro, Mass., January iSth, 1905, of appendi- 
*Coburn, Charles F., Q. T. V., died December 26th, 1901, at Lowell, Mass. 

Foot, Sandford D., Q. T. V., with Nicholson File Company, Paterson, N. J., Residence 
231 West Seventieth Street, New York City. 

Hall, Josiah N., M.D., Q K Q, <P IK, 1325 Franklin Street, Denver, Col., Physician. 

Heath, Henry F., D. G. K., 35 Nassau Street, New York City, Lawyer. 

Howe, Charles S., Ph.D, (P K <P, ® I K, 2060 Cornell Road, Cleveland, Ohio, President 
of the Case School of Applied Science. 

Hubbard, Henry F., Q. T. V., 26 Customhouse Street, Providence, R. I., Residence 37 
Elm Grove Avenue, Providence, R. I., representing A. P. Irwin & Company, of New 
York City, Tea Importers. 



Hunt, John F., 27 State Street, Boston, Mass., Residence 232 Ferry Street, Maiden, Mass., 
Building Superintendent. 

Lovell, Charles O., Q. T. V., 48 Summer Street, Boston, Mass., Residence 26 Hurlbut 
Street, Cambridge, Mass., President United Photo Materials Company. 

Lyman, Charles F., Middlefield, Conn., Farmer. 

Myrick, Lockwood, Hammonton, N. J., Fruit Grower. 

Osgood, Frederick H., D.V.S., M.R.C.V.S., Q. T. V., 50 Village Street, Boston, Mass., 

Spofford, Amos L., I K, Georgetown, Mass., Private Eighth Massachusetts Infantry, 
Company A. 

Stockbridge, Horace E., Ph.D., K S, Atlanta, Ga., Editor Southern Ruralist. 

Tuckerman, Frederick, M.A., Ph.D., M.D., Q. T. V., Amherst, Mass., Anatomist. 

Washburn, John H., M.A., Ph.D., K I, Doylestown, Pa., Director of National Agricul- 
tural School. 

Woodbury, Rufus P., Q. T. V.,3612 Campbell Street, Kansas City, Mo., Secretary Kansas 
City Live Stock Exchange. 


R. W. Swan, Secretary, Worcester, Mass. 

Dickinson, Richard S., Columbus, Neb., Farmer. 

Green, Samuel B., K 0, K I , Saint Anthony Park, Minn., Professor of Horticulture 
and Forestry, University of Minnesota. 

Rudolph, Charles, LL.B., Q. T. V., Hotel Rexford, Boston, Mass., Lawyer and Real 
Estate Agent. 

Sherman, Walter A., M.D., D.V.S., D. G. K, 340 Central Street, Lowell, Mass., Veteri- 

Smith, George P., K I , Sunderland, Mass., Farmer. 

Swan, Roscoe W., M.D., D. G. K., 41 Pleasant Street, Worcester, Mass., Physician. 

Waldron, Hiram E. B., Q\ T. V., 12 West River Street, Hyde Park, Mass., Residence 
112 Highland Street, Hyde Park, Mass., Real Estate and Insurance. 


Fowler, Alvan L., 2 K, 21 West Twenty-fourth Street, New York City, Engineer and 

Gladwin, Frederick E., 2 K, 2401 North Sixteenth Street, Philadelphia, Pa., Mining 

Lee, William G., D. G. K., Holyoke, Mass., Architect and Civil Engineer. 
McQueen, Charles M., I K, 802 Pine Street, Saint Louis, Mo. 
Parker, William C, LL.B., I K, 294 Washington Street, 636 Old South Building, 

Boston, Mass., Attorney at Law. 
Ripley, George A., Q_. T. V., 36 Grafton Street, Worcester, Mass., Farmer. 
Stone, Ai.mon H., Wareham, Mass. 



J. L. Hills, Secretary, Burlington, Vt. 

Bowman, Charles A., C. S. C, 513-514 Dillaye Memorial Building, Syracuse, N. Y. 

Boynton, Charles E., M.D., Los Banos, Cal., Physician. 

Carr, Walter F., C.E., Q..T. V., 116 Thirty-second Street, Milwaukee, Wis., Chief Engineer 

for The Falk Company; Member American Society Civil Engineers. 
Chapin, Henry E., M.Sc, C. S. C, 49 Lefferts Avenue, Richmond Hill, L. I., N. Y., Educator; 

Author of "Elementary Zoology and Laboratory Guide"; President Department of 

Botany, Brooklyn Institute of Arts and Sciences; Honorary Fellow Society of Biological 

Chemistry, London. 
Fairfield, Frank H., Q. T. V., 153 Fourth Avenue, East Orange, N. J., with General 

Electric Inspection Company. 
*Flint, Charles L., Q. T. V., died June, 1904. 

*Hashiguchi, Boonzo, D. G. K., died August 12th, 1903, at Tokio, Japan. 
Hills, Joseph L., Sc.D., Q K ®, K 1, 59 North Prospect Street, Burlington, Vt., Dean 

Agricultural Department, University of Vermont; Director Vermont Experiment Station. 
Howe, Elmer D., I K, Fair View Farm, Marlboro, Mass., Farmer; Secretary of Salis- 
bury and Amesbury Mutual Fire Insurance Company. . 
Peters, Austin, D.V.S., M.R.C.V.S., Q. T. V., Statehouse, Boston, Mass.; Residence, 

Jamaica Plains, Mass.; Veterinary Surgeon; Chief of Cattle Bureau, State Board of 

Rawson, Edward B., D. G. K., 226 East Sixteenth Street, New York City, Residence 332 

Schermerhorn Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., Superintendent Friends' School, New York City; 

Lecturer on Education at Swarthmore College. 
Smith, Hiram F. M., M.D., 9 East Main Street, Orange, Mass., Physician. 
Spalding, Abel W., C. S. C, 422 Globe Block, Seattle, Wash., Spalding & Umbrecht, 

Architects; President Washington State Chapter, American Institute of Architects. 
Taylor, Frederick P., D. G. K., Athens, Tenn., Farmer. 

*Warner, Clarence D., D. G. K., died October 16th, 1905, at Kimmswick, Mo. 
*Whitaker, Arthur, D. G. K., died March, 1906, at Needham, Mass. 
*Wilcox, Henry H., D. G. K., died at Honolulu, January ir, 1899. 
Young, Charles E., M.D., I K, Sioux Falls, S. D., Physician. 


G. D. Howe, Secretary, 16 Lewis Wharf, Boston, Mass. 

Allen, Francis S., M.D., D.V.S., C S. C, 800 North Seventeenth Street, Philadelphia, Pa., 

Veterinary Surgeon. 
Aplin, George T., Q. T. V., East Putney, Vt., Farmer. 
Beach, Charles E., D. G. K., West Hartford, Conn., C. E. Beach & Co., Vine Hill and 

Ridge Farms. 
*Bingham, Eugene P., C. S. C, died March 31st, 1904, at Los Angeles, Cal. 



Bishop, William H., <S> Z K, Farm School, Pa., Professor of Agriculture at National 
Farm School. 
*Brodt, Harry S., Q. T. V., died at Rawlins, Wyo., December, 1906. 

Chandler, Everett S., B.D., C. S. C, Mont Clare, Chicago, 111., Congregational Clergy- 

Cooper, James W., D. G. K., Court Street, Plymouth, Mass., Druggist; Residence 142 
Court Street, Plymouth, Mass. 

Cutter, John A., A.M., M.D., LL.D., 1 K, 251 West Seventy-third Street, New York City, 
Physician; Author of "Fatty Ills and their Masquerades," "Food: Its Relation to 
Health and Disease." 

Damon, Samuel C, C. S. C, Assistant, Agronomy, Rhode Island Experiment Station, 
Kingston, R. I. 
*Floyd, Charles W., died October 10th, 1883, at Dorchester, Mass. 

Goodale, David, Q. T. V., Marlboro, Mass., Farmer. 

Hillman, Charles D., <P Z K, Watsonville, Cal., Fruit Grower. 
*Howard, Joseph H., <P — K, died of typhoid fever February 13th, 1889, at Minnsela, S. D. 

Howe, George D., 16 Lewis Wharf, Boston, Mass.; Residence, 25 Winter Street, Bangor, 
Me.; Commercial Traveler. 

Jones, Frank W., Q. T. V., Assinippi, Mass., Teacher. 

Kingman, Morris B., ii Amity Street, Amherst, Mass., Florist; Residence 91 South 
Pleasant Street. 

Kinney, B. A., Littleton N. H., or 18 Bleachery Street, Lowell, Mass., Traveling Salesman. 

May, Frederick G., (P 2 K, Adams and East Streets, Dorchester, Mass., Residence, 34 
Adams Street, Dorchester, Mass., Printer. 

Morse, William A., Q. T. V., 15 Auburn Street, Melrose Highlands, Mass., Clerk at 28 
State Street, Boston, Mass. 

Myrick, Herbert. Business Addresses: Marquette Building, Chicago, 111.; 439 Lafayette 
Street, New York; Springfield, Mass. Editor; Publisher; Manufacturer; Author; Presi- 
dent Orange Judd Company, Springfield, Mass.; President Phelps Publishing Company, 
Springfield, Mass.; President Metallic Drawing Roll Company, Springfield, Mass. 
Editor Orange Judd Farmer, Chicago; American Agriculturist, New York; New England 
Homestead, Springfield, Mass; Farm and Home; Director of Good Housekeeping. 

Paige, James B., D.V.S.,0 K(P, Q.T. V.; Amherst, Mass., Veterinary Surgeon and Professor 
of Veterinary Science at M. A. O; Veterinarian, Massachusetts Agricultural Experiment 

Perkins, Dana E., 23 Thatcher Street, Medford, Mass., Civil Engineer and Surveyor. 

Plumb, Charles S., Q.T. V.,107 West Eleventh Avenue, Columbus, Ohio, Professor of Animal 
Husbandry in College of Agriculture, Ohio State University; Author of "Indian Corn 
Culture," "Types and Breeds of Farm Animals," "Little Sketches of Famous Beef 
Cattle," "Biographical Directory American Agricultural Scientists." 

Shiverick, Asa F., K I, 100 Wabash Avenue, Chicago, 111., Vice-President of Tobey 
Furniture Company. 

Stone, Winthrop E., A.M., Ph.D., LL.D., C. S. C, 146 North Grant Street, West La- 
Fayette, Ind.; President of Purdue University; author of numerous scientific articles and 



Taft, Levi R., K 0, C. S. C, Agricultural College, Michigan; Horticulturist Micliigan 
Experiment Station; Superintendent Farmers' Institutes; Author of "Greenhouse Con- 
struction," "Greenhouse Management," and collaborator "Garden Making," and "Prac- 
tical Gardening and Farming." 

Taylor, Alfred H., D. G. K., Plainview, Neb., Farmer and Stock Breeder. 
*Thurston, Wilbur H., died August, 1900, at Cape Nome, Alaska. 

Wilder, John E., K 0, K — , 212-214 Lake Street, Chicago, 111., Wholesale Leather 
Dealer and Tanner, Trustee of Beloit College, Beloit, Wis. 

Williams, James S., Q. T. V., Vice-President and Treasurer Williams Brothers Manu- 
facturing Company, Glastonbury, Conn. 

Windsor, Joseph L., 159 La Salle Street, Chicago, 111., Residence La Grange, 111., Special 
Agent for Indiana of the Glens Falls Insurance Company, Glens Falls, N. Y. 


S. M. Holman, Secretary, Attleboro, Mass. 

Bagley, Sidney C, — K, Tremont Street, Melrose Highlands, Mass., Cigar Packer. 

Bishop, Edgar A., C. S. C, Hampton, Va., Director of Agriculture in Hampton Norma 
and Agricultural Institute. 

Braune, Domincos H., D. G. K., address unknown. 

Hevia, Alfred A., .J K, 71 Nassau Street, New York City, Mortgage Investments 
and Insurance. 

Holman, Samuel M.,Q. T. V., 37 Pleasant Street, Attleboro, Mass., Residence 39 Pleasant 
Street; Real Estate; Photographer; Collector of Taxes; Representative to Massachusetts 
Legislature, 1907, First Bristol District; Colonel and P. G. C, Knights of Pythias of Massa- 

Lindsey, Joseph B., A.M., Ph.D., K 0, C. S. C, 47 Lincoln Avenue, Amherst, Mass., 
Chemist Massachusetts Agricultural Experiment Station. 

Minott, Charles W., C. S. C, 6 Beacon Street, Boston, Mass., Room 1009; HomeAddress 
R. F. D., No. 2, Westminster, Mass.; State Agent, Gypsy and Brown-tail Moth Suppression. 

Nourse, David O., C. S. C, Clemson, S. C, Professor of Agriculture, Clemson College. 

Preston, Charles H., K 0, K S, Danvers, Mass.; Farmer; Selectman and Assessor,. 
1907; Trustee Massachusetts Agricultural College; Residence, Hathorne, Mass. 

Wheeler, Homer J., A.M., Ph.D., C. S. C, Kingston, R. I., Director Agricultural Ex- 
periment Station of the Rhode Island College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts. 


L. Smith, Secretary, 25 Mercantile Street, Worcester, Mass. 

Hermes, Charles, Q. T. V., address unknown. 

Holland, Harry D., Amherst, Mass., Merchant, Firm of Holland & Gallond. 

Jones, Elisha A., _T K, New Canaan, Conn., Superintendent of Waveny Farm. 



Smith, Llewellyn, Q. T. V., 25 Mercantile Street, Worcester, Mass.; Residence 679 
Main Street, Representative Norfolk Clothes Reel Company. 


E. W. Allen, Secretary, Washington, D. C. 

Allen, Edwin W., Ph.D., K 0, C. S. C, Department of Agriculture, Washington, D. C; 

Assistant Director, Office of Experiment Stations; Editor of Experiment Station Record; 

Residence, 1923 Biltmore Street, Washington, D. C. 
Almeida, Luciano J. De, D. G. K., Director and Professor of Agriculture of Piracicoba 

Agricultural College, Estado de Sao Paulo, Brazil. 
Barber, George H., M.D., Q. T. V., United States Naval Training Station, Newport, 

R. I., Physician and Surgeon in United States Navy. 
Browne, Charles W., K 0, Temple, N. H., Farmer. 
Goldthwaite, Joel E., M.D., K 0, C. S. C. ,372 Marlboro Street, Boston, Mass., 

Howell, Hezekiah, I K, Monroe, Orange County, N. Y., Farmer. 
*Leary, Lewis C, died April 3d, 1888, at Cambridge, Mass. 
Phelps, Charles S., K 0, K I ', Chapinville, Conn., Superintendent Farm of Scoville 

Taylor, Isaac N., Jr., D. G. K., San Francisco, Cal., Electric Railway and Manufacturing 

Supply Company, 68-72 First Street. 
Tekirian, Benoni, C. S. C, 103 West One Hundred and Fourteenth Street, New York City, 

Dealer in Oriental Rugs. 


Ateshian, Osgan H., C. S. C, Hotel San Remo, New York City, Dealer in Oriental Rugs 

and Carpets. 
Atkins, William H., D. G. K., Burnside, Conn., Market Gardener. 
Ayres, Winifield, M.D., D. G. K., 616 Madison Avenue, New York City, Residence, 

Sound Beach, Conn., Physician; Adjunct Professor of Surgery at New York Postgraduate 

Medical School. 
Carpenter, David F., K 0, K -, Reed's Ferry, N. H., Principal McGraw Normal 

Clapp, Charles W., C. S. O, Northampton, Mass., Assistant Superintendent Connecticut 

Valley Electric Railroad. 
Duncan, Richard F., M.D., — K, Norwich Avenue, Providence, R. I., Physician. 
Eaton, William A., D. G. K., 1 Madison Avenue, New York City, Secretary Stevens- 
Eaton Company. 
Felt, Charles F. W., K (P, C. S. C, Chief Engineer, Gulf, Colorado & Santa Fc 

Railroad Company, Galveston, Texas. 



Mackintosh, Richard B., <P K <P, D. G. K., 21 Arbor Street, Peabody, Mass., Wool 
Pulling Business. 

Sanborn, Kingsbury, (P 1 K, Riverside, Cal., Chief Engineer Riverside Water Company. 

Stone, George E., Ph.D., K <P, <P 2' K, Amherst, Mass., Professor of Botany, Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College. 

Stone, George S., D. G. K., Otter River, Mass., Farmer. 


F. H. Fowler, Secretary, Boston, Mass. 

Almeida, Augusto L. De, D. G. K., Rio Janeiro, Brazil, Coffee Commission Merchant. 
Barrett, Edward W., M.D., D. G. K., 67 Main Street, Medford, Mass., Physician. 
Caldwell, William H., K J, Peterboro, N. H., Secretary and Treasurer American 

Guernsey Cattle Club; Proprietor Clover Ridge Farm (Dairy and Gardens); Editor of 

Guernsey Publications, and on Editorial Staff of Hoard's Dairyman and New England 

Carpenter, Frank B., (P K <P, C. S. C, 1 1 South Twelfth Street, Richmond, Va., Residence 

602 Lamb Avenue, Barten Heights, Richmond Va., Chief Chemist Virginia and Carolina 

Chemical Company. 
Chase, William E., East Burnside and West Avenues, Portland, Ore., Fruit and Garden. 
Davis, Frederick A., M.D., C. S. C, Denver, Col., Eye and Ear Specialist. 
Fisherdick, Cyrus W., C. S. C, Laplanta, New Mexico, Keeper of Varch Store. 
Flint, Edward R., Ph.D., M.D., Q. T. V., Professor of Chemistry, Florida Agricultural 

and Technical College, Gainesville, Fla. 
Fowler, Frederick H., K <P, C. S. C, 136 Statehouse, Boston, Mass., Residence, 

Wayland, Mass., First Clerk and Librarian, Massachusetts State Board of Agriculture; 

Author of a "Synoptical and Analytical Index," "Agriculture of Massachusetts," 1837— 

1892; Catalogue and classification of Library, Massachusetts State Board of Agriculture, 

1899; Auditor of Town of Wayland. 
Howe, Clinton S., C. S. C, West Medway, Mass., Farmer. 
Marsh, James M., C. S. C, 391 Chestnut Street, Lynn, Mass., Treasurer of G. E. Marsh 

& Company, Manufacturers of Good Will Soap. 
Marshall, Charles L., D. G. K., 707 Stevens Street, Lowell, Mass., Florist and Market 

*Meehan, Thomas F., D. G. K., died April 4th, 1905, at Boston, Mass., of pneumonia. 
Osterhout, Jeremiah C, Chelmsford, Mass., Farmer. 
Richardson, Evan F., <P I K, Millis, Mass., Farmer; Massachusetts General Court, 

1904; County Commissioner, 1907-1910. 
Rideout, Henry N. W., Q. T. V., 7 Howe Street, Somerville, Mass., Assistant Paymaster, 

Office Fitchburg Division Boston & Maine Railroad, Boston, Mass. 
Tolman, William N., I K, 24 North Twenty-second Street, Philadelphia, Pa., Civil 

Engineer, with United Gas Improvement Company. 
Torelly, Firmino Da S., Cidade do Rio Grande do Sud, Brazil, Stock Raiser. 



Watson, Charles H., Q. T. V., Wool Exchange, West Broadway and Beach Street, New 
York City, representing Wool Department for Swift & Company. 


H. C. Bliss, Secretary, Attleboro, Mass. 

Belden, Edward H., C. S. C, 39 Boylston Street, Boston, Mass., Residence 18 Park 
View Street, Roxbury, Mass., with the Edison Electric Illuminating Company, of Boston, 
Incandescent Lamp Department. 

Bliss. Herbert C, K ,T, 14 Mechanic Street, Attleboro, Mass., Manufacturing Jeweler; 
Treasurer of Bliss Brothers Company; Director of Providence Jewelers' Board of Trade, 
Providence, R. I. 

Brooks, Fred K., C. S. C, 14 Washington Street, Haverhill, Mass., Residence 36 Brockton 
Avenue, Proprietor Merrimac Laundry. 

Cooley, Fred S., <P K <P , (P — K, Bozeman, Mont., Supervisor of Farmers' Institutes for 
State of Montana. 

Dickinson, Edwin H., C. S. C, North Amherst, Mass., Farmer. 

Field, Samuel H., C. S. C, North Hatfield, Mass., Farmer. 

Foster, Francis H., Andover, Mass., Civil Engineer. 

Hayward, Albert I., B.A., C. S. C, Ashby, Mass., Farmer. 

Holt, Jonathan E.,C. S. C, 67 Bartlett Street, Andover, Mass., Students' Boarding House. 

Kinney, Lorenzo F., Kingston, R. I., Commercial Horticulture. 

Knapp, Edward E., A." - , 3144 Passyunk Avenue, Philadelphia, Pa., Residence Wells 
Avenue, Llanwellyn, Pa., in Mechanical Department Atlantic Refining Company, Phila- 

Mishima, Viscount Yataro, D. G. K., 5 Shinrudo, Azabuku, Japan. Farmer. 

Moore, Robert B., (P K <P, C. S. C, P. O. Box 2530, Passyunk Station, Philadelphia, Pa., 
Residence 5617 Girard Avenue, Superintendent Tygert-Allen Works, American Agri- 
cultural Chemical Company. 

Newman, George E., Q. T. V., 287 North First Street, San Jose, Cal., Residence 164 South 
Crittenden Street, Model Creamery, Wholesale and Retail Dairy Products. 

Noyes, Frank F., D. G. K., 472 North Jackson Street, Atlanta, Ga. 

Parsons, Wilfred A., <P -T K, Southampton, Mass., Farmer. 

Rice, Thomas, D. G. K., Fall River, Mass., Reporter for Fall River Daily Neius. 

Shepardson, William M., C. S. C, Middlebury, Conn., Landscape Gardener. 

Shimer, Boyer L., Q. T. V., Bethlehem, Pa., Mount Airy Park Farm, Breeder of Pure-Bred 
Stock and Poultry; Real Estate Business. 


C. S. Crocker, Secretary, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Blair, James R., Q. T. V., 158 Massachusetts Avenue, Cambridge, Mass., Residence 35 
Maple Avenue, Brighton Station, Superintendent with C. Brigham & Company, Milk 


*Copeland, Arthur D., A." I, died September 3d, 1907, at Emerson Hospital, Boston, after 

an operation for appendicitis. 
Crocker, Charles S., K I, Passyunk Station, Philadelphia Pa., Chemist, with American 

Agricultural Chemical Company. 
Davis, Franklin W., K 0, I K, 85 Colberg Avenue, Roslindale, Mass., Managing 

Editor Boston Courier; Journalist. 
Hartwell, Burt L., Ph.D., M.Sc, K 0,C. S. C, Kingston, R. L, Associate Chemist 

Rhode Island Agricultural Experiment Station. 
Hubbard, Dwight L., C. S. C, 645 Washington Street, Brighton, Mass., Civil Engineer, 

City Engineer's Office, Boston, Mass. 
Hutchings, James T., JT K, Superintendent Rochester Street Railway Electric Gener- 
ating Plant, Rochester, N. Y., 656 Averel Avenue. 
Kellogg, William A., JT K, Amherst, Mass. 

Miles, Arthur L , D.D.S., C. S. C, 12 Magazine Street, Cambridge, Mass., Dentist. 
North, Mark N., M.D.V., Q. T. V., Corner of Bay and Green Streets, Cambridge, Mass., 

Nourse, Arthur M., C. S. C, Westboro, Mass., Farmer. 
Sellew, Robert P., I K, 31 Whitney Building, Boston, Mass., Residence 166 Kent 

Street, Brookline, Mass., Eastern Representative of The J. W. Bills Company, Cincinnati, 

Whitney, Charles A., C. S. C, Upton, Mass., Farmer. 
Woodbury, Herbert E., C. S. C, 1512 Deaware Street, Indianapolis, Ind. 


F. W. Mossman, Secretary, Westminster, Mass. 
Barry, David, K 0, Q. T. V., Amherst, Mass., Superintendent Electric Light Works. 
*Bnss, Clinton E., D. G. K., died August 24th, 1894, at Attleboro, Mass. 
*Castro, Arthur De M., D. G. K., died May 2d, 1894, at Juiz de Fora, Minas, Brazil. 
Dickinson, Dwight W., D.M.D., Q. T. V., 25 Melendy Avenue, Watertown, Mass., Dentist. 
Felton, Truman P., C. S. O, West Berlin, Mass., Farmer. 
Gregory, Edgar, C. S. C, Marblehead, Mass., Residence Middleton, Mass., Proprietor 

]. }. H. Gregory & Son, Seedsmen, Marblehead, Mass. 
Haskins, Henri D., Q. T. V., 87 North Pleasant Street, Amherst, Mass., Chemist, in charge 

of Official Inspection of Commercial Fertilizers, Massachusetts Experiment Station, 

Amherst, Mass. 
Herrero, Jose M., D. G. K., Havana, Cuba, Associate Editor of Diario de la Marina. 
Jones, Charles U.,0K0, Q, T. V., Burlington, Vt., Chemist, Vermont Agricultural 

Experiment Station. 
*Loring, John S., D. G. K., died at Orlando, Fla., January 17th, 1903. 
McCloud, Albert C, Q. T. V., Amherst, Mass., Life and Fire Insurance Agent; Real 

Mossman, Fred W., C. S. C, Westminster, Mass., Farmer. 
Russell, Henry L., D. G. K., 126 North Main Street, Pawtucket, R. I., Residence, 34 

Greene Street, Secretary Pawtucket Ice Company. 

* Deceased. 


Simonds, George B., C. S. C, 63 Forest Street, Fitchburg, Mass., Postal Service. 

Smith, Frederic J., M. Sc, 4> K <P, Q. T. V., Corner of Smith and Huntington Streets, 

Brooklyn, N. Y., Residence 46 Reid Street, Elizabeth, N. J., Manufacturing Chemist, 

Stowe , Arthur N., Q. T. V., Hudson, Mass., Fruit Grower. 
Taft, Walter E., D. G. K., Berlin, N. H., Draughtsman and Secretary Sheehy Automatic 

Railroad Signal Company. 
Taylor, Fred L., M.D., Q. T. V., 336 Washington Street, Brookline, Mass., Physician. 
*West, John S., Q. T. V., died at Belchertown, July 13th, 1902. 
Williams, Frank O., Q. T. V., Sunderland, Mass., Farmer. 


W. A. Brown, Secretary, Springfield, Mass. 

Arnold, Frank L., d> K <P, Q. T. V., North Woburn, Mass., Superintendent Sulphuric 

Acid Department of the Merrimac Chemical Company. 
Brown, Walter A., C. S. C, 90 Main Street, Greenfield, and 332 Main Street, Springfield, 

Mass., Residence 23 Parkwood Street, Springfield, Mass., Civil Engineer; Treasurer of 

the firm of Clapp & Abercrombie Company, Greenfield, Mass. 
Carpenter, Malcolm A., C. S. C, Rhinebeck, N. Y., Residence 103 Belmont Street, 

Cambridge, Mass., Landscape Gardener, Forester. 
Eames, Aldice G., d> - K, North Wilmington, Mass., Literary Work. 
Felt, E. P., D. Sc, C. S. C, Geological Hall, Albany, N. Y., Residence Nassau, N. Y.; 

State Entomologist. 
Field, Henry J., LL.B., Q. T. V., Greenfield, Mass., Lawyer; Judge Franklin District 

Gay, Willard W., D. G. K., Melrose, Mass., Landscape Designer and Planter. 
Horner, Louis F., C. S. C, Montecito, Santa Barbara County, Cal., Landscape Gardener 

on Estate of Mrs. Cyrus H. McCormick; Superintendent Cinque Foil Water Company; 

President Santa Barbara Horticultural Society; Secretary Montecito Hall and Library 

Howard, Henry M., C. S. C, Fuller Street, West Newton, Mass., Market Gardener; 

Lecturer in Farmers' Institute Work, Massachusetts and Rhode Island. 
Hull, John B., Jr., D. G. K., Great Barrington, Mass., Coal Dealer. 
Johnson, Charles H., D. G. K., Lynn, Mass., General Electric Works. 
Lage, Oscar V. B., D. G. K., Juiz de Fora, Minas, Brazil, Stock Raiser. 
Legate, Howard N., D. G. K., Room 136, Statehouse, Boston, Mass., Residence 11 Cope- 
land Place, Roxbury, Mass., Clerk State Board of Agriculture; Boston Y. M. C. A. 

Evening Law School, Class of 1908. 
Magill, Claude A., City Hall, Woonsocket, R. I., Superintendent of Streets. 
Paige, Walter C, D. G. K., Silver Hill, New Albany, Ind., General Secretary of Y. M. C. A. 
Ruggles, Murray, C. S. C, Milton, Mass., Electrician with Edison Electric Illuminating 

Company, of Boston. 



Sawyer, Arthur H., Q. T. V., 98 Hudson Street, Jersey City, N. J., Cement Inspector. 
Shores, Harvey T,, M.D., K 2', 78 Main Street, Northampton, Mass., Residence 177 Elm 
Street, Physician., State Health Inspector for Hampshire and Franklin Counties. 


H. M. Thomson, Secretary, Thompson, Conn. 

Beals, Alfred T., Q. T. V., 138 West Forty-second Street, New York City, Photographer. 
Boynton, Walter I., D.D.S., Q. T. V., 411 Whitney Building, Springfield, Mass., Dentist. 

Residence, 73 Dartmouth Street, Springfield, Mass. 
Clark, Edward E., C. S. C, Hudson, Mass., Farmer. 

Crane, Henry E., C. S. C, Quincy, Mass., F. H. Crane & Sons, Grain Dealers. 
Deuel, James E., Ph.G.,Q. T. V., Amherst, Mass., Druggist and dealer in Sporting Goods, 

Residence, 30 Lincoln Avenue, Amherst, Mass. 
Emerson, Henry B., C. S. C, 216 Parkwood Boulevard, Schenectady, N. Y., Electrical 

Engineer, Power and Mining Engineering Department, General Electric Company. 
Field, Judson L., Q. T. V., 211 Jackson Boulevard, Chicago, 111., Residence, Oak Park, 111. 

Salesman with Jenkins, Kreer & Company, Dry Goods Commission Merchants, Chicago, 

Fletcher, William, C. S. C, Chelmsford, Mass.; Drummer. 
Graham, Charles S., C. S. C, Holden, Mass., Dairy and Fruit Farmer. 
Holland, Edward B., M.S., K 0,K 2, 28 North Prospect Street, Amherst, Mass., Associate 

Chemist, Massachusetts Agricultural Experiment Station, Department of Plant and Animal 

Hubbard, Cyrus M., Q. T. V., Sunderland, Mass., Onion and Tobacco Farmer. 
Knight, Jewell B.,M.S., Q. T. V., Poona, India, Residence Kirkel, India, Professor of 

Agriculture, and Director Experiment Station Poona College. 
Lyman, Richard P., M.D.V., Q. T. V., 1260 Main Street, Hartford, Conn., Residence 82 

Oakland Terrace. Veterinary Surgeon, Colton & Lyman; Secretary American Veterinary 

Medical Association; Member State Board of Veterinary Examiners; Organizer and First 

President of State Examining Board of Veterinary Surgeons, and Author of Laws Pertaining 

to Glanders and Rabies in the State of Connecticut. 
Plumb, Frank H., Q. T. V., Ellithorp Farm, Stafford Springs, Conn., Farmer. 
Rogers, Elliott, 2 K, Kennebunk, Me., Superintendent Leatherward Mill, Vice Presi- 
dent and Director National Fiber Board Co. 
*Smith, Robert H., died March 25th, 1900, at Amherst, Mass. 
Stockbridge, Francis G., K , D. G. K., Narcissa, Pa., Superintendent of Triple 

Springs Farm. 
Taylor, George E., Jr., K 0, Q. T. V., Shelburne, Mass., Farmer, Shinglebrook Stock 

Farm Pure-Bred Shorthorn Cattle and Shropshire Sheep. 
Thomson, Henry M., K 0, C. S. C, Thompson, Conn., Superintendent of Estate of 

N. B. Ream, Thompson, Conn. 
West, Homer C, Q. T. V., Belchertown, Mass., Traveling Agent. 

Willard, George B., I K, Waltham, Mass., City Treasurer and Collector of Taxes. 
Williams, Milton H., M.D.V., Q. T. V., Sunderland, Mass., Veterinarian. 





F. A. Smith, Secretary, Ipswich, Mass. 

Baker, Joseph, Q. T. V., Riverside Farm, New Boston, Conn., Farmer. 
Bartlett, Frederick G., D. G. K., 298 Cabot Street, Holyoke, Mass., Sexton Forestdale 

Clark, Henry D., D.V.S., C. S. C, 15 Central Street, Fitchburg , Mass., Veterinary Surgeon. 
Curley, George F., M.D., K 0, C. S. C, 10 Congress Street, Milford, Mass., Physician 
and Surgeon. 

Davis, Herbert C, Q. T. V., 82 North Forsyth Street, Atlanta, Ga., Railway Postal Clerk, 
United States Government. 

Goodrich, Charles A., M.D., D. G. K., 5 Haynes Street, Hartford, Conn., Residence 61 

North Beacon Street, Physician. 
Harlow, Harry J., K I, Shrewsbury, Mass., Dairyman. 
Harlow, Francis T., I K, P. O. Box 106, Marshfield, Mass., Farmer and Cranberry 


Hawks, Ernest A., C. S. C, Fourth and Broad Streets, Richmond, Va., Evangelist. 

Henderson, F'rank H., D. G. K., address unknown. 

Howard, Edwin C, I K, Corner B and Third Streets, South Boston, Mass., Residence 

156 Hillside Avenue, Arlington Heights, Mass., Sub-Master Lawrence School, Boston, 


Hoyt, Franklin S., A.M., K 0, C. S. C, 4 Park Street, Boston, Mass., Residence 37 
Dana Street, Cambridge, Mass., Editor Educational Department, Houghton, Mifflin & 

Lehnert, Eugene H., D.V.S., K 0, K I, Storrs, Conn., Professor of Veterinary Science 
and Physiology, Connecticut Agricultural College. 

Melendy, Alphonse E., Q. T. V., 21 Grant Street, Wollaston, Mass. 

Perry, John R., I' _ r , 8 Bosworth Street, Boston, Mass., Interior Decorator. 

Smith, Cotton A., Ph. D., O. T. V., 329 Douglas Building, Los Angeles, Cal., residence 
Hotel Columbine. Real Estate. 

Smith, Fred A., C. S. C, "Turner Hill," Ipswich, Mass., Farm Superintendent. 

Smith, Luther W., 2" K, Mantino, 111., Manager Highland Farm. 

Staples, Henry F., M.D., C. S. C, 802 Rose Building, Cleveland, Ohio, Residence 8628 
Wade Park Avenue. Physician and Surgeon; Professor of Hygiene, Cleveland Homeo- 
pathic Medical College; Secretary Homeopathic Medical Society of Ohio; President of 
Cleveland Homeopathic Medical Society; Vice-President and Member of Medical Staff 
of Cleveland City Hospital. 

Tinoco, Luiz A. F., D. G. K., Campos, Rio Janeiro, Brazil, Planter and Manufacturer. 

Walker, Edward }., C. S. C, 2 Nichols Place, Clinton, Mass. 


S. Francis Howard, Secretary, Amherst, Mass. 

Alderman, Edwin II., C. S. C, R. F. D. No. 2, Chester, Mass.; Farmer. 
Avf.rell, Fred G., Q. T. V., 131 State Street, Boston, Mass., Clerk. 


Bacon, Linus H., Q. T. V., 36 Cherry Street, Spencer, Mass.; with Phoenix Paper Box 

Bacon, Theodore S., M.D., <1> K (l>, (I' 2' A", 6 Chestnut Street, Springfield, Mass., Physician 

and Surgeon. 
Barker, Louis M., C. S. C, 377 West Main Street, Waterbury, Conn., with Brinley & 

Holhrook, Landscape Architects, New York City. 
Boardman, Edwin L., C. S. C, Sheffield, Mass., Farmer. 

Brown, Charles L., C. S. C, 870 State Street, Springfield, Mass., Laundryman. 
Curtis, Arthur C, C. S. C, Salisbury School, Salisbury, Conn., Master in English. 
Cutter, Arthur H., M.D., <P I K, t,H Broadway, Lawrence, Mass., Physician. 
Davis, Perley E., Q. T. V., Granby, Mass., Farmer. 
Dickinson, Eliot T., D.M.D., Q. T. V., 138 Main Street, Northampton, Mass., Residence 

Florence, Mass., Dentist. 
Fowler, Halley M., Mansfield, Mass.; Railway Postal Clerk. 
Fowler, Henry J., C. S. C, North Hadley, Mass., Agent for Alfred Peats & Company, 

Wall Papers, Boston, Mass. 
Gifford, John E., K I , Sutton, Mass., Farmer. 
Greene, Frederick L., A.M., C. S. C, Red Bluff Union High School, Red Bluff", Gal., 

Principal High School. 

Greene, Ira C, A.M., Q. T. V., 222 Pleasant Street, Leominster, Mass., Greene Bros., Coal 

and Ice Dealers. 
Higgins, Charles H., D.V.S., C. S. C, Pathologist to Dominion Department of Agriculture, 

32 Lennette Street, Hintonberry, Ottawa, Canada. 
Howard, S. Francis, M.S., <P K (P, <P I K, 10 Allen Street, Amherst, Mass., Assistant 

Professor of Chemistry, Massachusetts Agricultural College. 

Keith, Thaddeus F., Q. T. V., 8 Wallace Avenue, Fitchburg, Mass., Residence 98 Blossom 

Street. Outdoor Advertising and Theatrical Proprietor. 
Kirkland, Archie H., $ — K, Superintendent of the Gypsy Moth Commission, 6 Beacon 

Street, Boston, Mass. 
Lounsbury, Charles P., <P K 4>, 4> J K, Department of Agriculture, Cape Town, South 

Africa, Government Entomologist, Colony of the Cape of Good Hope. 
Manley, Lowell, K I, West Roxbury, Mass., Superintendent of the Weld Farm. 
Merwin, George H., C. S. C, Southport, Conn., Farmer. 

Morse, Alvertus J., Q. T. V., 59 Main Street, Northampton, Mass., Attorney. 
Pomeroy, Robert F., C. S. C, South Worthington, Mass., Farmer. 
Putnam, Joseph H., K -, Litchfield, Conn., Manager Fernwood Farm. 

Sanderson, William E., K 1 , 36 Cortlandt Street, New York City, New England Salesman 
for J. M. Thorburn & Company, Residence 161 State Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Smead, H. Preston, K 2 , East Dummerston, Vt., Farmer. 

Smith, George H., C. S. C, Sheffield, Mass., Farmer. 

Smith, Ralph E., <I> K 0, d> IK, Berkeley, Cal., Associate Professor of Plant Pathology, 
University of California. 

Spaulding, Charles H., 2 K, East Lexington, Mass., United States Inspector of Dredg- 
ing, Engineer Department. 


Walker, Claude F., Ph.D.,C.S. C, Park Avenue and Fifty-ninth Street, New York City, Resi- 
dence 2 Saint Nicholas Place, Assistant Supervisor of Lectures, Department of Education, 
New York City; Co-Editor of "Outlines of Inorganic Chemistry," "Laboratory Experi- 
ments in Inorganic Chemistry." 

White, Elias D., (P 2 K, 283 Lawton Street, Atlanta, Ga., Railway Postal Clerk. 


H. A. Ballou, Secretary, Barbadoes, West Indies 

Ballou, Henry A., <P I <P, Q. T. V., Barbadoes, W. I. Entomologist for British West Indies. 

Bemis, Waldo L., Q. T. V., Spencer, Mass. 

Billings, George A., C. S. C, New Brunswick, N. J., New Jersey Experiment Station, 

Dairy Husbandry. 
Brown, William C, D. G. K., 338 Boylston Street, Boston, Mass., with J. J. Wingott, 

Interior Decorator. 
Burgess, Albert F., M.S., <P I K, 1358 Newton Street, Washington, D. C, Entomologist 

in Bureau of Entomology. 
Clark, Harry E., 2 K, Middlebury, Conn., Superintendent Biscoe Farm. 
Cooley, Robert A., <P Z K, Bozeman, Mont., Professor of Zoology and Entomology at 

Montana Agricultural College, State Entomologist. 
Crehore, Charles W., tf> I K, Chicopee, Mass., Farmer and Dairyman. 
Dickinson, Charles M., M.S., Q. T. V., 76—78 Wabash Avenue, Chicago, 111., Residence 

Park Ridge, 111., Seedsman and Florist. 
Fairbanks, Herbert A., K 2", "The Gladstone," with Pneumatic Tool Company, Phil- 
adelphia, Pa. 
Foley, Thomas P., C. S. C, 17 Battery Place, New York City, Residence 466 Valley Road, 
West Orange, N. J., Draughtsman with Construction Department of Otis Elevator Com- 
Frost, Harold L., <l> K <l>, <l> 2' K, 6 Beacon Street, Boston, Mass., Residence Arlington, 

Mass., Forester and Entomologist. 
Hemenway, Herbert D., C. S. C, 57 High Street, Northampton, Mass., Secretary of the 
Home Culture Clubs; Author of "How to Make School Gardens," "Hints and Helps 
for Young Gardeners." 
Jones, Robert S., <P 2 K, Columbus, Ohio, Civil Engineer, Water Filtration Plant. 
Kuroda, Shiro, <P 2' K, 127 Second Street, Osaka, Japan, Chief Foreign Department, 

Osaka Revenue Administration Bureau, Utsobo, Kitadore. 
Lane, Clarence B., <P K <P, D. G. K., Assistant Chief Dairy Division, United States De- 
partment of Agriculture, Washington, D. C. 
Lewis, Henry W., 57 Grove Street, Rockland, Mass., Civil Engineer, with Hudson Company, 

First and Washington Streets. 
Marsh, Jasper, K 2', Danvers, Mass., with Consolidated Electric Light Company. 
Morse, Walter L., K 2', 335 Madison Avenue, New York City, Terminal Engineer N. 

Y. C. & H. R. R. R. 
Potter, Daniel C, C. S. C, Fairhaven, Mass., Landscape and Sanitary Engineer. 
Read, Henry B., (P Z K, Westford, Mass., Farmer and Manufacturer of Read Farm Cider. 


Rott, Wright A., _T K, Easthampton, Mass., Dairy Farmer. 

Smith, Arthur B., Q. T. V., 544 Winnemac Avenue, Chicago, 111., Bookkeeper. 
*Stevens, Clarence L., Died October 8th, 1901, at Sheffield, Mass., of hemorrhage. 

Sullivan, Maurice J., Littleton, N. H., Superintendent of "The Rocks." 

ToBEY, Fred C, C. S. C, West Stockbridge, Mass., Lime Manufacturer. 

Toole, Stephen P., Amherst, Mass., Evergreen Nurseryman. 

Warren, Frank L., M.D., Q. T. V., Bridgewater, Mass., Physician. 

White, Edward A., K 2', 55 Pleasant Street, Amherst, Mass., Assistant Professor of Flori- 
culture Massachusetts Agricultural College; Director Summer School; Author of "The 
Hymenialis of Connecticut." 


Burrington, Horace C, I K, Greenwich, Conn., Farmer. 

Clapp, Frank L., K 0, C. S. C, Cornwall-on-Hudson, N. Y., Civil Engineer, Board of 
Water Supply of City of New York. 

Cook, Allen B., C. S. C, Farmington, Conn., Superintendent of Hillstead Farm; Secretary 
and Treasurer of the Farm Superintendents' Club of Connecticut. 

DeLuce, Edmond, I K, 27 West Twenty-third Street, New York City, Residence Somer- 
ville, N. J., Salesman. 

Edwards, Harry T., C. S. C, United States Department of Agriculture, 227 Calle Rege 
Malate, Manila, P. I. 

Fletcher, Stephen. W., M.S., Ph.D., K -, C. S. C, Professor of Horticulture, Michigan 
Agricultural College. 

Hammar, James F., C. S. C, Nashua, N. H., Farmer and Florist. 

Harper, Walter B., M.S., Q. T. V., Box 21, Bogalusa, La., Manager Turpentine Depart- 
ment, Great Southern Lumber Company. 
*Jones, Benjamin K., C. S. C, died August 21st, 190^, at Springfield, Mass. 

Kinney, Asa S>.,K I, Mount Holyoke College, South Hadley, Mass., Floriculturist and In- 
structor in Botany. 

Kramer, Albin M., K _T, Baltimore, Md., Draughtsman with Laner & Harper, Engineers 

and Contractors. 
Leamy, Patrick A., Q. T. V., Butte, Mont., Principal High School. 
Marshall, James L., C. S. C, 18 Grafton Street, Worcester, Mass., Residence 29 Gardner 

Street, Bradley Car Works Office. 
Moore, Henry W., K I, 25 Amherst Street, Worcester, Mass., Farmer and Market Gardener 
Nichols, Robert P., D. G. K., care of B. Parker Nichols, Norwell, Mass. 
Nutting, Charles A., I K, Ashby, Mass. 

Pentecost, William L., D. G. K., Superintendent of Brooklands Holstein-Friesian Stock 

Farm, Stittville, N. Y. 
Poole, Erford W., K 0, K I, P. O. Box 129, New Bedford, Mass., Residence North 

Dartmouth, Mass., Estimator and Draughtsman. 
Poole, Isaac C, D.O., K I, 292 Pine Street, Fall River, Mass., Osteopathic Physician. 



Read, Frederick H., <P 2 K, Meshanticut Park, R. I., Teacher in English High School, 

Providence, R. I. 
Roper, Harry H., C. S. C, East Hubbardston, Mass., Farmer. 
Saito, Seijiro, C. S. C, 7 Chrome Asyana, Minamicha, Tokio, Japan, Teacher. 

Sastre, De Veraud Salome, D. G. K., Cardenas, Tabasco, Mexico, Sugar Planter and 

Sellew, Merle E., <P 2 A, Wallingford, Conn., Principal of the Washington Street School. 

Shaw, Frederic B., D. G. K., 18 City Square, Taunton, Mass., Residence 41 Winthrop 
Street, Manager Western Union Telegraph Company, Taunton, Mass. 

Shepard, Lucius J., C. S. C, care of T. Buck, West Sterling, Mass. 

Shultis, Newton, K 2 ', 601 Chamber Commerce, Boston, Mass., Residence 14 Winthrop 
Street, Winchester, Mass., Wholesale Grain Dealer. 

Tsuda, George, <P 2 K, Editor of Agriculturist, Seed and Nurseryman, 213 Honmura 
Cho, Azabu, Tokio, japan; President Tsuda & Company, Importers and Exporters of 
Plants, Seeds, and Agricultural Implements. 


C. A. Peters, Secretary, Moscow, Idaho. 

Allen, Harry F., C. S. C, Lafontaine, Kansas, Teacher. 
Allen, John W., C. S. C, Northborough, Mass., Market Gardener. 

Armstrong, Herbert J., <I> 2 K, 11342 Fairfield Avenue, Morgan Park, 111., Instructor in 
the Civil Engineering Department, Armour Institute of Technology. 

Barry, John M., 2 K, 552 Tremont Street, Boston, Mass., Real Estate and Insurance; 
Proprietor and Manager of the Boston Auto School and New England Auto Company. 

Bartlett, James L., K d>, Q. T. V., 615 State Street, Madison, Wis., Observer United 
States Weather Bureau, University of Wisconsin, in charge of Instruction in Meteorology 
at the University of Wisconsin. 

Cheney, Liberty L., V.M.D., Q. T. V., Augusta, Ga., Veterinarian, in charge of Food 
Inspection, Augusta Board of Health. 

Drew, George A., <I> 2 K, Greenwich, Conn., General Manager of the Estate of E. C. 

Clark, Lafayette F.,C. S. C, 1437 Seventh Street, Des Moines, la., with Beatrice Creamery 

Emrich, John A., Q.T.V., 1204 Sixteenth Street, Sacramento, Cal., Superintendent First Chris- 
tian Bible School. 

Goessmann, Charles I., D. G. K., Scranton, Pa., Industrial Chemist. 

Leavens, George D., <l> K <1>, <I> 2 K, 24-26 Stone Street, New York City, Residence 
530 First Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. ; Second Vice-President The Coe-Mortimer Company, 
Fertilizers; Soil Expert for the Agricultural Experts' Association. 

Norton, Charles A., <1> 2 K, 30 Grove Street, West Lynn, Mass., Pianos and Piano Tuner. 

Palmer, Clayton F., M.A., C. S. C, Los Angeles, Cal., Instructor in Nature Study and 
Biology, Los Angeles Normal School. 


Peters, Charles A., Ph.D., K 0, C. S. C, 320 A Street, East Moscow, Idaho, Professor 

of Chemistry in the University of Idaho. 
Smith, Philip H., - K, 102 Main Street, Amherst, Mass., Chemist in charge of Feed 

and Dairy Division, Massachusetts Agricultural Experiment Station. 


S. W. Wiley, Secretary, Baltimore, Md. 

Adejmian, Aredis G., D. G. K., Harpoot, Turkey, care Rev. H. N. Barnum, Farmer. 

Baxter, Charles N., A.B., C. S. C, Boston Athenaeum, iol Beacon Street, Boston, Mass., 
Residence Fayville, Mass., Library Work. 

Clark, Clifford G., D. G. K., Sunderland, Mass., Farmer. 

Eaton, Julian S., D. G. K., 311 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis, Minn., Adjuster of Claims 
in Law Department of Travelers' Insurance Company. 

Fisher, Willis S., JT K, 60 Wyoming Avenue, Melrose, Mass., Principal of Lincoln and 
D. W. Gooch Grammar Schools. 

Montgomery, Alexander J., C. S. C, Natick, Mass., Waban Rose Conservatories, Rose 

Nickerson, John P., M.D. Q. T. V., West Harwich, Mass., Physician. 

Warden, Randall D., I K, City Hall, Newark, N. J., Residence WardenclyfFe, L. I., N. Y. 
Director of Physical Training. 

Wiley, Samuel W., K _T, 15 South Gay Street, Baltimore, Md., Residence "Kenilworth," 
339 Bloom Street, Analytical and Consulting Chemist, firm of Wiley & Hoffman. 

Wright, George H., I K, with Ennis & Stoppani, Brokers, 34 and 36 New Street, 
New York City. 


D. A. Beaman, Secretary, Ponce, Porto Rico. 

Armstrong, William H., Z K, Henry Barracks, Cayey, Porto Rico, Residence Cambridge, 
Mass., First Lieutenant, Porto Rico Regiment of Infantry, United States Army. 

Beaman, Daniel A., Q. T. V., Teacher of Horticulture and Entomology, Ponce Agricultural 
School, Ponce, Porto Rico. 

Chapin, William E., 2 K, Wakefield, Mass., Teacher in charge of the Commercial 
Department, Wakefield High School. 

Dana, Herbert W., C. S. C, 5 Roslyn Street, Salem, Mass., Advertising Manager R. H. 
White Company, Boston, Mass. 

Hinds, Warren E., Ph. D., K 0, C. S. C, Professor of Entomology and Entomologist 
of the Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn, Alabama; Author of works on Thysa- 
noptera and Mexican Boll Weevil. 

Hooker, William A., I K, United States Department of Agriculture, Bureau of Ento- 
mology, Washington, D. C, Residence 235 Pennsylvania Avenue, Dallas, Texas, Special 
Field Agent, Bureau of Entomology. 


Hubbard, George C, (P 2 K, Sunderland, Mass., Farmer. 

Maynard, Howard E., C. S. C, East Orange, N. J., Electrician. 

Merrill, Frederick A., Mount Vernon, Ga., Professor of Agriculture and Member 
t Industrial Department of the Baptist Collegiate Industrial Institute. 

Pingree, Melvin H., C. S. C, Chemist, with Ameiican Agricultural Chemical Company, 
Baltimore, Md. 

Smith, Bernard H., M.S., LL.B., <P~K <P, C. S. C, 177 State Street, Boston, Mass., Resi- 
dence 29 Lowden Avenue, West Somerville, Mass., Chief Food Inspection Laboratory, 
Bureau of Chemistry, United States Department of Agriculture. 

Smith, Samuel E., C. S. C, Amherst, Mass. 

Turner, Frederick H., <P K (P, C. S. C, Great Barrington, Mass., Hardware Business. 

Walker, Charles M., C. S. C, Student Yale Forestry School, New Haven, Conn. 


E. K. Atkins, Secretary, Northampton, Mass. 

Atkins, Edwin K., K — , 15 Hubbard Avenue, Northampton, Mass., Civil Engineer, with 

E. C. & E. E. Davis. 
Baker, Howard, V.M.D., C. S. C, care of Elliott & Company, Duluth, Minn., Veterinary 

Inspector in charge of Station. 
Brown, Frank H., A' Z, Hosmer Street, Marlboro, Mass., Farmer. 
Campbell, Morton A., C. S. C, Sangerville, Me., Principal High School. 
Canto, Ysidro H., Causaheub, Yucatan, Mexico. 

Crane, Henry L., (P ~ K, Westwood, Mass., Farmer, Strawberries a Speciality. 
*Felch, Percy F., C. S. C, drowned in Connecticut River, North Hadley, July 8th, 1900. 
Frost, Arthur F., C. S. C, Park Row Building, New York City, Bridge Department. 
Gilbert, Ralph D., Ph.D., C. S. C, 93 Broad Street, Boston, Mass., Residence 12 Grove 

Street, Winchester, Mass., Analytical Chemist, in charge of the Laboratory of Arthur 

D. Little. 
Halligan, James E., A." 1\ Box 246, Baton Rouge, La., Chemist, State Experiment Station; 

Associate Referee on Sugar; Referee on Molasses Methods for the A. O. A. C, 1 906-1907; 

Referee on National Cattle Food Standards. 
Harmon, Arthur A.,V.M.D., (P K <P, C. S. C, Albuquerque, New Mexico; Veterinary 

Inspector Bureau of Animal Industry; Engaged in Eradication of Sheep Scabies in 

Hull, Edward T., M.D., <P K <P, C. S. C, 240 West One Hundred and Thirty-eighth 

Street, New York City, Physician. 
Kellogg, James W., <P - K, Harrisburg, Pa., Chemist, Inspector of Feeding Stuffs, Pennsyl- 
vania Department of Agriculture. 
Landers, Morris B., M.D., D. G. K., 13 East Street, Ludlow, Mass., Physician; New York 

Hospital and Sloane Maternity Hospital; Attending Physician to O. P. D. Harlem Hospital. 
Lewis, James F., (I> I K, Carver-Cutter Cotton Gin Company, East Bridgewater, Mass. 
Monahan, Arthur C, <P K <P, C. S. C, Principal Turners Falls High School, Turners 

Falls, Mass. 

* Deceased. 


Morrill, Austin W., Ph.D., (P — K, Orlando, Florida, Entomologist, Bureau of Entomology, 
United States Department of Agriculture; In general charge of Citrus White Fly Inves- 

Munson, Mark H., C. S. C, Littleville, Mass., Proprietor of Sunny Valley Sheep Ranch; 
Hothouse Lambs and Registered Horned Dorset Sheep. 

Parmenter, George F., M.A., Ph.D., <P I K, 3 Center Place, Waterville, Me., Professor 
of Chemistry in Colby College; Author of "Laboratory Experiments in General Chem- 
istry," and papers on Photochemical Subjects. 

Stanley, Francis G., M.D., Q. T. V., 144 Cabot Street, Beverly, Mass., Physician. 

West, Albert M., - K, Whittier, Cal., Vegetable Pathologist, California Experiment 



J. H. Chickering, Secretary, Dover, Mass. 

Barry, John C, K Jf, Schenectady, N. Y., General Electric Company, Testing Department. 
Bridgeforth, George R., C. S. C, Head of Department of Agriculture, Tuskegee, Ala. 
Brooks, Percival C, <P — K, 418 Englewood Avenue, Englewood Station, Chicago, 111., 

Foreman of Silicate Soda Department at Calumet Works of' the General Chemical Corn- 
Casey, Thomas, Q. T. V., 145 Main Street, Fitchburg, Mass., Attorney at Law. 
Chickering, James H., <P - K, Dover, Mass., Farmer; Chairman Board of Selectmen. 
Cooke, Theodore F., C. S. C, 183 Elm Street, Pittsfield, Mass., Teacher in Pittsfield High 

Dawson, William A., C. S. C, Willimantic, Conn., Florist. 
Dickerman, William C, Z K, 97 Arnold Street, Providence, R. I. 
Gamwell, Edward S., C. S. C, 237 South Fourth West Street, Salt Lake City, Utah, 

Inspector for Faust Creamery and Supply House. 
Gordon, Clarence E., A.M., K 0, C. S. C, North Amherst, Mass., Assistant Professor 

of Zoology at Massachusetts Agricultural College. 
Graves, Thaddeus, Jr., _F K, Hatfield, Mass., Tobacco Grower. 
Henry - , James B., LL.B., D. G. K., 50 State Street, Hartford, Conn., Residence Enfield, 

Conn., Attorney at Law. 
Hunting, Nathan J., C. S. C, Shutesbury, Mass., Farmer. 
Leslie, Charles T., M.D., C. S. C, Pittsfield, Mass., Physician; Hudson Street Hospital, 

New York City. 
Macomber, Ernest L., I K, ij General Cobb Street, Taunton, Mass., Freight Cashier, 

N. Y., N. H. & H. R. R. Company. 
Ovalle, Julio, M.B., D. G. K., Chili. 

Pierson, Wallace R., K 0, K I, Cromwell, Conn., Florist. 
Rice, Charles L., C. S. C, Western Electric Company, 463 West Street, New York City. 

Residence 223 North Ninth Street, Roseville, N. J., Electrical Engineer. 
Root, Luther A., I K, 57 King Street, Northampton, Mass., Milk Dealer. 
Schaffrath, Max, Box 95, Coalinga, Cal., Oil Business. 



Smith, Ralph I., Q.T. V., 119 E. Edenton Street, Raleigh, N. C, Professor of Entomology, 

North Carolina Agricultural College, Raleigh, N. C. 
Tashjian, Dickran B., Q. T. V., " Turner Hill," Ipswich, Mass. 
Todd, John H., Q. T. V., Rowley, Mass., Dairyman. 
Whitman, Nathan D., 2 K, 625 Citizens National Bank Building, Los Angeles, Cal., 

Residence 109 Hill Street, Engineer for Reinforced Concrete Pipe Company. 
Wilson, Alexander C, K 0, 2 K, 15 Second Street, San Francisco, Cal., Con- 

sulting Engineer. 


H. L. Knight, Secretary, Washington, D. C. 

Belden, Joshua H., 2 K, 1021 Hammond Building, Detroit, Mich., Home Address 
Newington, Conn., Special Agent of The Fidelity and Casualty Company, New York City. 

Bodfish, Henry L., D. G. K., 56 Olivia Street, Derby, Conn., Civil Engineer. 

Carpenter, Thorne M., K 0, C. S. C, Assistant Chemist, Wesleyan UJniversity, Middle- 
town, Conn. 

Church, Frederick R., C. S. C, New Paltz, N. Y., Manager Mohonk Farms. 

Claflin, Leander C, 2 K, 1107 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia, Pa., Residence Media, 
Pa., Shoe Salesman. 

Cook, Lyman A., Q. T. V., Millis, Mass., Farmer. 

Cooley, Orrin F., 623 Empire Building, Denver, Col., Residence 1580 Pearl Street, As- 
sistant Chief Engineer of the Denver and Transcontinental Railway. 

Dacy, Arthur L., K 0, C. S. C, " Turner Hill," Ipswich, Mass., Horticultural Foreman. 

Dellea, John M., C. S. C, Great Barrington, Mass., Forester. 

Dwyer, Chester E., C. S. C, Arbor Lodge, Nebraska City, Neb., Manager of Estate of 
Morton Bros. 

Gates, Victor A., 2 K, Little Rock, Ark., care of Scott-Mayer Commission Company, 
Wholesale Fruits and Produce, Residence 11 16 North Third Street. 

Hall, John C, 2 K, Sudbury, Mass., Poultry Farmer. 

Hodgekiss, Harold E., C. S. C, Assistant Entomologist Illinois Agricultural Experiment 
Station, Urbana, Illinois. 

Kinney, Charles M., 2 K, 453 Cajou Street, Redlands, Cal., Organist. 

Knight, Howard L., K 0, C. S. C, The Irvington, 1731 T Street, Washington, D. C, 
Editorial Assistant, Office Experiment Stations, United States Department of Agricul- 
ture; Author of "Dietary Studies of a Week's Walking Trip," in Conn. Storr's Station 
Report, 1905; Abstracter of Nutrition Literature for Journal of American Chemical Society. 

Lewis, Claud I., C. S. C, Professor of Horticulture, Oregon State University, Corvallis, Ore. 

Morse, Ransom W., M.C.S., Q. T. V., 231 Polasset Street, Fall River, Mass., Business 
Manager, Fall River Daily Herald. 

Paul, Herbert A., C. S. C, Escanaba, Mich. 

Plumb, Frederick H., Norwalk, Conn., Instructor in Mathematics and Sciences, Connecti- 
cut Military Academy. 

Saunders, Edward B., D. G. K., Calais, Me., Manager Swift & Company. 


Smith, Samuel L., C. S. C, Y. M. C. A. Work, Twenty-third Street Branch, New York City. 
West, D. Nelson, Q. T. V., care of G. G. White & Company, Hatfield, Wis. 


G. D. Jones, Secretary, North Amherst, Mass. 

Allen, William E., <P — K, 27 Boylaston Building, Boston, Mass., representing Reiter, 
Fruhauf & Company, Style Creators, New York City. 

Bacon, Stephen C, D. G. K., 364 West Twenty-third Street, New York City. 

Bowen, Howard C, Q. T. V., Chemawa, Oregon, Teacher in Indian School. 

Barrus, George L., K I , Lithia, Mass., Farmer. 

Brooks, Philip W., Q. T. V., Imperial, Cal., Cattle Business. 

Cook, Joseph G., <P K <P, C. S. C, Head Farmer at Northampton State Hospital, North- 
ampton, Mass. 

Franklin, Henry J., (P K (P, Q. T. V., Amherst, Mass., Graduate Student, Massachusetts 
Agricultural College. 

Halligan, Charles P., K _T, Agricultural College, Mich., Instructor and Assistant Horticul- 
turist, Michigan Agricultural Experiment Station. 

Harvey, Lester F., C. S. C, Rumford, Conn., Farmer. 

Hood, W. L., Normal, Ala. 

Jones, Gerald D., Q. T. V., Superintendent Cowles Farm, North Amherst, Mass. 

Lamson, G. H., C. S. C, Storrs Agricultural College, Storrs, Conn. 

Monahan, Neil F., C. S. C, Ridgeford, Conn. 

Nersessian, Paul N., 32 West Street, Attleboro, Mass., Farmer. 

Osmun, A. Vincent, M. S., <P K (P, Q. T. V., Assistant Professer of Botany, Massachusetts 
Agricultural College. Amherst, Mass. 

Parsons, Albert, Q. T. V., Instructor in the Kamehameha School, Honolulu, T. H. 

Peebles, W. W., C. S. C, 424 Fulton Street, Chicago, 111. 

Poole, E. M., K -, North Dartmouth, Mass., Dairyman. 

Proulx, Edward G., (P JT K., Lafayette, Ind., Chemist Indiana Experiment Station. 

^Robertson, R. H., D. G. K., died September 10th, 1904, at Amherst, Mass., of peritonitis. 

Snell, Edward B., Q. T. V., 81 Meadow Street, New Haven, Conn., Civil Engineer for 
N. Y., N. H., & H. R. R. 

Tinkham, Charles S., D. G. K., 15 Ashburton Place, Boston, Mass., Residence 126 Thorn- 
ton Street, Roxburv, Mass., Civil Engineer, with Massachusetts Highway Commission. 

Tottingham, William E., (p K <P, Q. T. V., Instructor in Agricultural Chemistry, University 
of Wisconsin. 



Tower, Winthrop V., 2" K, Porto Rico Agricultural Experiment Station, Mayagues, 

Porto Rico. 
West, Myron H., 0- T. V., 28 Linden Court, Chicago, 111., Assistant Superintendent of 

Lincoln Park, Clark and Center Streets. 


P. F. Staples, Secretary, North Grafton, Mass. 

Ahearn, Michael F., C. S. C, Manhattan, Kan., Foreman of Greenhouses, Kansas State 
Agricultural College ; Coach of K. S. A. C. Athletic Teams. 

Back, Ernest A., Ph.D., K 0, C. S. C, Washington, D. C, Home Address Florence, 
Mass., Special Field Agent, United States Department of Agriculture, Bureau of Entomol- 
ogy; Author of "Dasypogoninae of North America, North of Mexico." 

Blake, Maurice A., Q. T. V., 197 Somerset Street, New Brunswick, N. [., Horticulturist 
at the New jersey State Experiment Station. 

Couden, Fayette D., K 0, I K, 1310 Columbia Road, Washington, D. C, Ento- 
mologist, United States Department of Agriculture, Bureau of Entomology; Law 
Student at George Washington University, 1908. 

Elwood, Clifford E., K 1 ', Green's Farms, Conn., General Farming and Fruit Growing. 

Fulton, Erwin S., C. S. C, Assistant Agriculturist, Massachusetts Experiment Station, 
Amherst, Mass. 

Gilbert, Arthur W., M. S. A., K 0, C. S. C, Alpha Zeta House, Ithaca, N. Y., Gradu- 
ate Student Cornell University. 

Gregg, John W., C. S. C, Arbor Lodge, Nebraska City, Neb., Landscape Gardener. 

Griffin, Clarence H.,0 Z K, Medical Student, George Washington University, Washington, 
D. C. 

Haskell, Sidney B., K 0, C. S. C, Instructor in Agriculture, Massachusetts Agricultural 
College, Amherst, Mass. ; On leave of absence 1907-1908 at University of Leipsic, Germany. 

Henshaw, Fred F., K 0, C. S. C, United States Geological Survey, Washington, D. C; 
Hydraulic Engineer engaged on the Water Supply of Nome Region, Alaska. In charge of 
Steam-Gauging, Seward Peninsula, Alaska. 
j Hubert, Zachary T., A.B., Superintendent of Spelman Seminary, 35 Humphries Street, 
Atlanta, Ga. 

Newton, Howard D., C. S. C, 117 Wall Street, New Haven, Conn., Graduate Student at 
Yale University. 

O'Hearn, George E., C. S. C, Pittsfield, Mass. 

Parker, Sumner R., C. S. C, Honolulu, T. H., Dairy Business. 

Peck, Arthur L., K 0, C. S. C, Manhattan, Kan., Assistant Horticulturist Kansas 
State Agricultural College and Experiment Station. 

Quigley, Raymond A., C. S. C, 170 West Canton Street, Boston, Mass., Residence 
4 Hamilton Street, Brockton, Mass., Student Harvard Medical School. 

Raymoth, R. Raymond, K JT, Rockford, 111., Landscape Architect. 

Staples, Parkman F., C. S. C, North Grafton, Mass., Farmer. 

White, Howard M., K0,0 J K, 1206 K Street, N. W., Washington, D. C, United States 
Department of Agriculture, Division of Pomology. 



P. F. Williams, Secretary, Milton, Mass. 

Adams, Richad L., K 0, Spreckels, Cal., Residence Salinas, Cal, Director of the 

Spreckels Sugar Company Experiment Station. 
Allen, George H., 2 K, Tremont Building, Boston, Mass., with Munson-Whittaker 

Barnes, Hugh L., C. S. C, Box 205, Hampton, Va., Horticulturist at the Hampton Normal 

and Agricultural Institute. 
Bartlett, Frank A., 2 K, Belchertown, Mass., with H. L. Frost & Company, White 

Plains, N. Y., Forester and Entomologist. 
Crosby, Harvey D., Q. T. V., Thompson, Conn., Florist. 
Cushman, Esther C, K 0, 683 Hope Street, Providence, R. L, Teacher. 
Gardner, John J., C. S. C, Littleton, N. H., Assistant Superintendent of "The Rocks." 
Gay, Ralph P., 2 K, Stoughton, Mass., Forester, with Munson-Whittaker Company, 

1 102 Flatiron Building, New York City. 
Hatch, Walter B., C. S. C, Hartford, Conn., Assistant Superintendent of Parks. 
Holcomb, C. Sheldon, K 2 , 15 Grandview Avenue, Somerville, Mass., with M. S. Ayer, 

Wholesale Grocer, State Street, Boston, Mass. 
Hunt, Thomas F., C. S. C, Riverside, Cal., Pathologist, connected with Citrus Experiment 

Ingham, Norman D., C. S. C, Experiment Station, University of California, Berkeley, Cal., 

M. S. Student. 
Kelton, James R., K 2 , Michigan Agricultural College, Instructor in Zoology. 
Ladd, Edward T., M.S., K 2 , Baltimore, Md., Chemist for Baugh & Sons, Fertilizer 

Manufacturers, Philadelphia and Baltimore. 
Lewis, Clarence W., Q. T. V., 28 Albion Street, Melrose Highlands, Mass., State Gypsy 

Moth and Brown-Tail Moth Commission. 
Lyman, John F., K 0, K -, Yale University, New Haven, Conn., Residence Amherst, 

Mass., Physiological Chemistry Student in Yale Graduate School. 
Munson, Willard A., K , 2 K. Firm Munson & Whitaker, 621 Tremont 

Building, Boston, Mass. 
Newhall, Edwin W., Jr., D. G. K., 114 Battery Street, San Francisco, Cal. 
Patch, George W., (P K 0, <P 2 K, Salesman, with Brown-Durrell Company, Boston, 

Mass., Residence Arlington Heights, Mass. 
Sanborn, Monica L. (Mrs. W. O. Taft), <P K 0, Brook Farm, East Braintree, Vt. 
Sears, William M., 2 K, Walpole, Mass., Farm Superintendent. 

Swain, Allen N, 2 K, Forester and Entomologist, 15 Merlin Street, Dorchester, Mass. 
Taylor, Albert D., M.S.A., K 0, C. S. C, 91 Waite Avenue, Ithaca, N. Y., Instructor 

in Cornell University. 
Tompson, Harold F., K 0, K 2 , Instructor in Market Gardening, Massachusetts Agri- 
cultural College, Amherst, Mass. 
Tupper, Bertram, K 0, K 2, Commonwealth Avenue and Valentine Street, West 

Newton, Mass., Foreman at Ellis Farm. 
Walker, Lewell S., C. S. C, Amherst, Mass., Assistant Chemist, Massachusetts Experi- 
ment Station. 


Whittaker, Chester L., -' K, Firm Munson-Whittaker Company, Foresters, Arbori- 
culturists, and Entomologists, 621 Tremont Building, Boston, Mass., and 1102 Flatiron 
Building, New York City, Residence 8 Fairview Terrace, Somerville, Mass. 

Williams, Percy F., K H, with Manning & Company, Boston, Mass., Landscape Architects. 

Willis, Grenville N., K0, I K, New Haven, Conn., N. Y., N. H., & H. R. R. 

Yeaw, Frederick L., J K, Courtland, Cal., Plant Pathologist. 


Richard Wellington,, Secretary, Geneva, N. Y. 

Carey, Daniel H., Q. T. V., Rockland, Mass. 

Carpenter, Charles W., K 0, K 1, Monson, Mass., Farmer. 

Craighead, William H., 427 State Street, Harrisburg, Pa. 

Filer, Harry B., 39 Orchard Street, Newark, N. J., City Forester. 

French, George T., K 0, I K, Geneva, N. Y., Assistant Botanist New York Agri- 
cultural Experiment Station. 

Gaskill, Edwin F., C. S. C, Assistant Agriculturist Massachusetts Agricultural Experi- 
ment Station, Amherst, Mass. 

Hall, Arthur W., Jr., JT K, North Amherst, Mass., Law Student, with Hammond & 
Hammond, Northampton, Mass. 

Hastings, Addison T., Jr., Q. T. V., 39 Orchard Street, Newark, N. J. 

Hood, Clarence E., Q. T. V., Box 318, Shreveport, La., Assistant Entomologist, Bureau of 
Entomology, Cotton Boll Weevil Investigation. 

Kennedy, Frank H., C. S. C, 31 West Elm Street, Brockton, Mass., Residence n Beale 
Street, Ashmont, Mass., Assistant City Bacteriologist and Milk Inspector at Brockton. 

Martin, James E., C. S. C, Yale Forestry School, New Haven, Conn. 

Moseley, Louis H., C. S. C, Glastonbury, Conn., General Farmer and Tobacco Grower. 

Mudge, Everett P., K 1, New Canaan, Conn., Horticulturist. 

Peakes, Ralph W., Q. T. V., Larchmont, N. Y., Chemist. 

Pray, F. Civille, 2 K, Hormegaro Estate, Cuba, Home Address 10 Concord Street, 
Natick, Mass., Sugar Chemist; In Cuba from December 1st, 1907, to June 1st, 1908. 

Rogers, Stanley S., K0.K 2, Spreckels, Cal., Residence Salinas, Cal., First Assistant 
Plant Pathologist. 

Russell, Harry M., K 0, C. S. C, Orlando, Fla., Special Field Agent United States 
Department of Agriculture, Bureau of Entomology, Home Address Bridgeport, Conn., 

Scott, Edwin H., K 0, K -, Petersham, Mass., Principal of Agricultural High and 
Central Schools. 

Sleeper, George W., K 0, C. S. C, Swampscott, Mass. 

Strain, Benjamin, Q- T. V., Assistant Engineer, Central New England Railway Company, 
Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 

Suhlke, Herman A., K 2 , Assistant Superintendent of Penna Salt Manufacturing Com- 
pany, Wyandotte, Mich. 

Taft, William O., C. S. O, Brook Farm, East Braintree, Vt., Farmer. 

Tannatt, Willard C, Jr., K 0, C. S. C, Easthampton, Mass. 

Tirrell, Charles A., Q. T. V., 1715 Railway Exchange Building, Chicago, 111., Residence 
19 Delaware Place, Landscape Architect. 

Wellington, Richard, K 0, O. T. V., Assistant Horticulturist, New York Agricultural 
Experiment Station, Geneva, N. Y. 

Wholley, Francis D., O. T. V., 1715 Railway Exchange Building, Chicago, III. 

Wood, Alexander H. M., K 2\ Copake Iron Works, New York, Home Address Easton, 
Mass., Farm Superintendent. 



G. H. Chapman, Secretary, Amherst, Mass. 

Armstrong, Arthur H., K -, Amherst, Mass., Graduate Student in Entomology, Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College. 

Bartlett, Earle G., K 0, 2' K, Amherst, Mass., Instructor in Botany, Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College. 

Caruthers, John T., Bordentown, N. J., Professor of Agriculture in the Bordentown 
Industrial and Agricultural Institute. 

Chace, Wayland F., C. S. C, Lake City, Minn., Landscape Gardening. 

Chapman, George H., C. S. C, Amherst, Mass., First Assistant Botanist, Massachusetts 
Agricultural Experiment Station. 

Chapman, Joseph O., K -, Brewster, Mass. 

Clark, Milford H., Jr., C S. C, 39 Orchard Street, Newark, N. }., Foreman for the 

Newark Park Commission, Forestry Department. 
Cutter, Frederick A., I K, Greenwich, Conn. 

Dickinson, Walter E., K 0, 2' K, Amherst, Mass., Assistant Chemist, Massachusetts 
Agricultural Experiment Station. 

Eastman, Jasper F., K 0, Durham, N. H., Assistant Agriculturist, New Hampshire 

State College. 
Hartford, Archie A., Westford, Mass. 

Higgins, Arthur W., K 0, K I, Westfield, Mass., Cut Flowers. 
King, Clinton, K 0, Q. T. V., 28 Sagamore Street, Dorchester, Mass., Student at the 

Boston University Law School. 

Livers, Susie Dearing, Boston, Mass. 

Parker, Charles M., K 0, Q. T. V., Riverside Farm, Portsmouth Avenue, Stratham 
N. H. 

Peters, Frederick C, I K, 157 North Twentieth Street, Philadelphia, Pa., In charge 
of the Branch Office of H. L. Frost & Company. 

Shaw, Edward H., I K, Belmont, Mass. 

Summers, John N., C. S. C, Amherst, Mass., Assistant Entomologist Massachusetts Agri- 
cultural Experiment Station, and Graduate Student in Entomology, Massachusetts Agri- 
culture College. 

Thompson, Clifford B., I AT, Honolulu, T. H., Instructor in the Kamehameha School. 

Walker, James H., I K, 39 Orchard Street, Newark, N. J., Foreman Newark Park 

Watkins, Fred A., I K, West Milbury, Mass. 

Watts, Ralph J., K 0, IK, Wallingford, Conn., Instructor in Agriculture , Choate 
Private School. 

Wood, Herbert P., C. S. C, United States Department of Entomology, Dallas, Texas. 



Q5 Henry A. Ballou to Miss Bertha Deithton, April 21st, 1907, at Barbadoes, W. I. 

95 Walter Levi Morse to Miss Mary Fredericka Harrison, June 26th, 1907, at Brooklyn, N.Y. 

97 George A. Drew to Miss Rachel Bancroft Brooks, May 2ist, 1907, at Amherst, Mass. 

98 Willis Sykes Fisher to Miss Lillian Clark, June 26th, 1907, at Springfield, Mass. 

98 Julius Styles Eaton to Miss Ethelwynne Wyman, October 19th, 1907, at Minneapolis, 


99 W. E. Chapin to Miss Eda Briggs, June 27th, 190J, at Chicopee, Mass. 

01 Max Schaffrath to Miss Margaret Dallas, November 18, 1907, at Los Angeles, Cal. 

03 A. Vincent Osmun to Miss Lena Latimer, June 27th, 1907, at Simsbury, Conn. 

03 Gerald D. Jones to Miss Sarah Etta Cowles, June 12th, 1907, at North Amherst, Mass. 

03 Joseph G. Cook to Miss Ethel M. Beerss, July 27, 1907, at Billerica, Mass. 

04 Maurice Adin Blake to Miss Beulah Angie Hoitt, October 23d, 1907, at Manchester, N. H. 

04 Erwin Stanley Fulton to Miss Mabel C. Smith, August 20th, 1907, at North Amherst, Mass. 

05 Norman D. Ingham to Miss Florence Bacon, March 22d, 1907, at Hollywood, Cal. 
05 Lewell S. Walker to Miss Lillian Isabelle Bates, April 21st, 1907, at Hopedale, Mass. 
05 George Willard Patch to Miss Lorena Cathcart, September 5th, 1907, at Waltham, Mass. 

05 Chester Leland Whittaker to Miss Louise Dodge, October 14th, 1907, at Charlestown, 


05 Frederick Loring Yeaw to Miss Nita May Hanson, September 19th, 1907. 

05 John J. Gardner to Miss Christine Agatha Magee, November 28, 1907, at Amherst, Mass. 
05-06 William O. Taft to Miss Monica L. Sanborn, June 5th, 1907, at East Braintree, Vt. 

06 Edwin H. Scott to Miss Eliza Scoville Andrews, November 28, 1907, at Sheffield, Mass. 

<^AA Ce><td ,-nQ *og 

Advertising Directory 

Amherst Co-op. Store 7 

Amherst House 13 

Amherst House Barber Shop ............ 8 

B. & M. R. R 7 

Belcher & Taylor 9 

Berkshire Life Insurance Company 4 

Breck & Son 12 

Bolles, E. M 3 

Bowker Fertilizer Company ' • . . .11 

Campion 13 

Carpenter & Morehouse 14 

Clark, R. H . . 8 

Cotrell & Leonard . 4 

Cowee, E. A 3 

Deuel, Charles 6 

Dickinson, Eliot T., D.M.D. 9 

Draper, James 20 

Eddy Refrigerator Company 11 

Electric City Engraving Company 17 

Elliott Company 16 

Ewell, C. E. . 7 

Farm Department, Massachusetts Agricultural College 18 

Guilford, R.M 19 

Hausauer-]ones Printing Company 15 

Heime 23 

Hotel Warren 19 

Horticulture Division of Massachusetts Agricultural College 16 

Jackson & Cutler 19 

Labrovitz, S. M 19 

Millett, E. E 20 

Marlboro Stock Farms 12 

Marsh, E. D 14 

Massachusetts Agricultural College 21 

New Park Hotel 6 

Page, J. F .6 

Paige, T. L. 8 

Rawson, W. W 12 

Rahar, R. J 7 

Richmond and Wellington Hotels 8 

Sanderson & Thompson 4 

Sheldon's . . 10 

Springfield Gas Machine 3 

Stevens-Duryea Company 5 

Stack, W. E 20 

Trott, J. H 4 

Woodward's 9 

Wiswell's .9 

Wright & Ditson 23 


The Springfield Gas Machine 

Gas for Lighting and Fuel Purposes 
Produced at a Minimum Cost 

Gas Appliances, Gas Furnaces, Gas Heating 
Burners, Gas Water Heaters, Incandescent 
Gas Burners, Pipe, Fittings, Valves, and all 
Supplies for Gas and Oil 

Gilbert & Barker Manufacturing Co. 






Medium and High 
Grade Footwear 
for College Men 

Flour, Grain 
Mill Feeds 
Baled Hay 
and Straw 


S. & M. $5.00 to $8.00 Shoes 
Stetson $5.50 to $9.00 Shoes 
Walk-Over $3.50, $4.00, and $5.00 Shoes 

Crescent Street 




Life Insurance Co. 


CI This Company with its more than 
fifty years of successful and honor- 
able practice, its solid financial con- 
dition, its fair and liberal policies, 
all subject to the Non-Forfeiture 
Law of Massachusetts, com- 
mends itself to both policyholder 
and agent. For circulars and 
rates address : 


Ransehousen & Huie 

Rooms 3 and 4 Besse Building, 368 Main St. 



Steam, Gas, and Water 
Piping, Paints, Stoves 
and Ranges, Tinware 

All Jobbing Promptly Done 


Sanderson & Thompson 

The Leading Clothiers 
Hatters, and Tailors 

CI The place where you always 
get dependable merchandise 
at the lowest prices. You can 
find everything in the way of 
Clothing and Furnishings for 
Men and Boys. No high 
prices connected with this 

Sanderson & Thompson 


Cotrell & Leonard 

N. Y. 


Caps, Gowns ^ Hoods 

To Massachusetts Agricultural 
College for many years, Am- 
herst, Williams, Dartmouth, 
Wesleyan, Harvard Yale, 
Princeton, Minnesota, Stan- 
lord, Tulane U n i v e r s i t y o f 
North Carolina, and the others. 
<J Class contracts a specialty. 
tj Rich Gowns lor Pulpit and 
Bench. :::::: 

Superior Workmanship 

Reliable Material 


Model U 






cTWodel U 


c7Wodel R 


A TOWN car of the most luxuri- 
ous type fulfilling every" re- 
quirement of social and business 
use. The body has the extension 
front and rounded back — a combina- 
tion giving stylish and graceful lines. 
The folding seats, inside, when not 
in use fold back against the front 
partition, thus leaving abundant 
room in front of the rear seat. Seat- 
ing capacity, seven: five persons 
inside and two on front seat. Price 
of body, $1,600. Price complete, 


'"PHE NEAT and compact design 
of this limousine at once com- 
mands attention. The upholster- 
ing represents a high standard of 
richness and elegance, and the inte- 
rior fittings are in keeping. Seating 
capacity, five : three inside and two 
on front seat. Price of body, $1,200. 
Price complete, fully" equipped, 


OEND IN your specifications now. Let 
^ us send you the new LIMOUSINE 


Stevens -Duryea Co. 


cJTVtassachus e 1 1 s 

cTWember cA L. o4. <JVl. 

Model R 



Buy" Your Shoes at 

The 1 d Reliable 
Shoe Store : 


sO^^B^mil \ il\M\\\m I IIMIIII 

zA M H E R S T 

New Park Hotel 

John F. Kelleher 

c^W A N A G E Rj 


_ Worcester, cTWass. 


Druggist and Chemist 


Fountain Pens 

DEUEL'S DRUG STORE ." c^Lmherst, oMass. 


Amherst Co-op. 

M. E. BATES, Supt. 

<J We carry a full line of 
Books, Stationery, Athletic 
Goods and Novelties. 
^ Engraving for all occa- 
sions. We find any books 
obtainable on earth. 

TRY OUR $1.00 



Book and Stationery Store 

Established 1849 

A full line of Stationery, 
Blank Books and Col- 
lege Supplies, Daily 
and Sunday Papers 

C. E. EWELL, Proprietor 

Haltar 3lmt 

Modern Improvements 
Fine Outlook 

Beautiful Grounds 

Excellent Cuisine 

Up to date in all its appointments 

OLD SOUTH ST. (Off Main) 

The best place to dine in the city 


R. J. RAHAR, Proprietor 



The Line to the West 

r r 




Parlor, Sleeping 
Fast "V and 

Train ^ Dining Car 
Service to ^ Service 

Buffalo - 

Cleveland X \Z\ 
Cincinnati - Chicago 
St. Louis - Kansas City 
St. Paul - Minneapolis 





C. M. BURT, Gen. Pass. Agt. 

z J J 



D. D. S. 


9 a.m. to 12 m, 2 to 5 p. m. 

78 Main Street 


When in North Adams 


The Richmond 


The Wellington 

E. M. MOORE, Proprietor 

Newly refurnished and refitted 
Up to date in every particular 

Amherst House 
Barber Shop 


Four chairs. No long waits — 
and we promise you a good 
barber at every chair : : : : 



Good Teams 

Don 't Forget the Place 



Established 1S52. 

Incorporated 1864. 

The Belcher & Taylor Agricultural Tool Company 



Chicopee Falls, Mass. 

Masonic Block 
(Near Depot) 


hunches, Confectionery, Cigars 

Noted for its excellent Oyster Stew and Clam Chowder 
Closed only from la. m. to 4 a. m. . 

open every day. 27 Main Street, Northampton, Mass. 



Eliot T. Dickinson, D. M. D. 


138 Main Street 


Northampton. Mass. 

82 Main Street Northampton 

Office Hours 

9 a. m. to 12 m 2 to 5 p. in. 


Sheldon Studio 

H i gh-Grade 

Special Rja t e s to 



A D V V. R T I S E M E N T S 








The Best 






Use BOWKER'S Fertilizers 

They Enrich the Earth and Those Who Till It 



Raws on's 


Do not fail to apply for 
Ravvson's Garden Man- 
ual for 1908. It con- 
tains the most complete 
list of choice things 
offered in the country. 
Mailed Free. 

W. W. Rawson <2& Co. 



Implements, <=^^^ 

telepno^c Machines. c=sss=i 
Richmond 1660 Wooden ware. 

Joseph Qr-e«^K &. Sori!=, 


Breck's Bureau 

J s \irnishe& ^ipproi-ed .Employees. 
Mercantile, stgi-Jcu/ttii-al. Horficalfural. 


cTHarlboro Stock Farms 


Breeders of high-class BERKSHIRE Swine, of the big 
litter strain. 

When it is a question of pigs we all believe in large 

We make a specialty of furnishing foundation stock 
from the great producing strains. 

Correspondence solicited. 



Special attention given to large and small spreads. 

Ample room for transients. 

Amherst House 

D. H. KENDRICK, Prop. 

Terms reasonable. 

House recently equipped with modern improvements. 


Confined Scotch and 

English Tweeds 

For Men 

Sole Agents for Chase & Co. Hats, Reiser's 
Cravats, and Dent's Gloves. 



Furniture and Carpet Rooms 

Makes a Specialty of Students' Furniture, Carpets, Rugs, Draperies, 

Bedding, Bookcases, Blacking Cases, Desks, Window 

Shades, Picture Frames, Cord, etc., at Lowest 

Prices. Save freight and cartage 

money by purchasing here. 


Carpenter & Morehouse 



The Amherst Record Amherst, Mass. 



> i 


>> <, 

/"\UR claim to your considera- 
^>^ tion lies In the fact that we 


have applied to our own business 

t, j<m<j 


the thought contained in this 
quotation from one of the world's 


frs^ — I 

greatest thinkers and practical 


If there is anything attractive 

Beautiful forms 

beyond the ordinary, in the page 

and compositions 

arrangement, cover decoration, 

are not made by 

presswork, and general harmony 

they ever, in any 

which distinguish our work, be 

material, be made 

assured it has not been due to 

at small expense. 


A composition 

for cheapness, and 
not for excellence 

We leave nothing to chance. 

of workmanship, is 

Every line, page, volume, as it 

the most frequent 
and certain cause 

comes from our establishment is 

of the rapid decay 
and entire destruc- 
tion f arts and 

the result of a carefully laid, con- 
scientiously executed plan. 


The thought and the super- 

— Ruskin 

vision which our system provides 
is your guarantee of excellence. 

If you have anything to be 
printed, write us; if we undertake 
it we will do it well. 


t, JZMtZ t 

Hausauer-Jones Printing Co. 



& \ 


253 Elliccitt Street 


Buffalo, N. Y. 

!> ' 

1 1 




Fruit Trees We sell a few choice trees of select varieties. Furthermore, we 

are prepared to plan and furnish the stock for complete orchards. 

Ornamentals Trees, Shrubs, and Climbers are grown and sold in all the best 

species. We also have a limited supply of hardy herbaceous plants. 

Landscape Gardening We have a complete Landscape Gardening department 

in which we are able to prepare surveys, designs, planting plans, etc., and to carry 

out such designs on the ground. 

Cut Flowers Chrysanthemums, Carnations, and Violets in season. Suitable for 

proms, informals, and general Sunday nights. 

Good Men We have a few good men to put on the market each year. Men who 

can do things. This is our Specialty of Specialties. Next spring's crop promises to 

be a good one. Better order early. 


Division of Horticulture 

Massachusetts Agricultural College 


The Largest College Engraving House in the World 

Commencement Invitations and Class Day Programs 

Dance Programs 




Class and 

Fraternity Inserts 

for Annuals 

Class and 
Class Pins and 
(Write for 

College Stationers and Engravers 




he. Cuts 
in this book 





Produced in 1906: Milk, 8.400 lbs.; Butter, 401.8 lbs. 


are composed of animals of superior quality, many of which have 
been admitted to advanced registry. 

We can also furnish a limited number of PURE-BRED BERK- 
WHITE DENT CORN has become a leader. 

Do not fail to give our stock careful consideration before select- 
ing animals for your herd. 

E. H. FORRISTALL, Supt. Farm Dept. 

Massachusetts Agricultural College 

Amherst, Mass. 







(Opposite Boston & Maine Station) 




Livery Stable Connected 

T. J. AHERN, Manager 




Dyeing, Cleaning, Pressing and Repairig 

All orders promptly attended to 
Drop me a postal and I will call on you 

Full Dress Suits to rent 
Students' Clothes bought 

1 1 Amity St. Amherst, Mass. 

Among the different stocks of 

Hosiery, Underwear, 
Blankets, Quilts, Towels 

You can be sure that the quality, 
style and price are as nearly right 
as can be at 

Jackson & Cutler's 



Jeweler and 

( ) 


Special Attention Given to All Kinds of Fine 
Watch Work 


(Over Bolle's Shoe Store) 


Open from 7 A. M. to 11 
P. M. on Week Days 


JAMES EDWIN DRAPER, Ex '08, Manager 




Established in 1867 

Artificial Stone Vases 

Established in 1874 

Private Drains, Road 
Culverts, Well Curbing 
and Chimneys. 


The Massachusetts Agricultural College 


Has recently materially increased its facilities for high-grade work in 
practical and scientific agriculture. The cost of board and rooms is 
much lower than in the average college. Tuition is free to citizens of 
the United States, All fees are low. Students desiring to earn a por- 
tion of their expenses are given such opportunity through the student- 
labor system. 


Certificates from approved high schools admit students without ex- 
aminations. Students who cannot be certified from approved high 
schools must pass examinations in the following subjects: English, 
French, or German; United States History and Civil Government; one 
out of the following four subjects — General History, Ancient History, 
Medieval and Modern History, English History; Algebra, through quad- 
ratics; Plane Geometry; and two of the following — Physiology, Chemis- 
try, Solid Geometry. 

College Courses 

The course of study for the first two years is required, and covers 
the subjects of English, Modern Languages, Algebra, Agriculture, Bot- 
any, Trigonometry, Chemistry, Zoology, and Horticulture. During the 
Junior year the subjects of Economics, English and Geology are required, 
and in the Senior year Bacteriology and Government. The remaining 
courses for both years are elective and cover a wide range of subjects in 
Agriculture, Horticulture, Chemistry, Botany, Entomology, Engineering, 
Veterinary Science, Landscape Gardening, English and Modern Lan- 
guages. Military drill is required for the first three years of the course, 
and is elective in the Senior year. 

Short Courses 

In addition to the regular four years' course, there is the winter 
short course of eleven weeks, chiefly in Dairy Farming; a spring course 


of two weeks in Bee Culture, and a four weeks' Summer School of Agri- 
culture, chiefly for teachers who wish to prepare to teach agriculture in 
the elementary schools. 

Graduate Study 

There are graduate courses leading to the degrees of Master of 
Science and Doctor of Philosophy. 

Facilities for Instruction 

The library consists at present of 28,000 volumes and is particularly 
strong in the Sciences and in Agriculture and Horticulture. There is 
an extensive herbarium, one of the best collections of insects in the coun- 
try and many other similar facilities. 

The new dairy barn, built at a cost of £40 ,000. 00, is a model of its 
kind, and probably not excelled as a plant for sanitary milk production 
by any structure in the United States. 

The new building for the Department of Botany, named Clark Hall 
in honor of former President Clark, is now completed, and, with the new 
equipment recently purchased, offers one of the best opportunities for 
elementary and advanced work in Botany and Vegetable Pathology 
found anywhere. 

The Department of Horticulture has been erected into a Division 
of Horticulture, with departments of Pomology, Floriculture, Landscape 
Gardening, and Market Gardening, each department with a specialist in 
charge. New Wilder Hall, two greenhouses, and the extensive plan- 
tation of gardens and orchards make facilities for instruction in Horti- 
culture unexcelled in the United States. 

Strong work is offered in many other lines. 

A Department of Agricultural Education has recently been added. 
The college is now prepared to assist in training teachers of agriculture for 
the grades, for high schools and academies, and for colleges. 

All questions relating to entrance should be addressed to the Reg- 
istrar, P. B. Hasbrouck. Catalogue will be sent on application to 
President Kenyon L. Butteri-teld. 


2 3 

Athletes, Attention! 


In order to obtain 
the best results in 
athletic contests, it 
is important that you 
should have the best 
implements. They may 
cost a trifle more, but it 
pays. Many a match 
has been lost by the use 
mark °^ P oor tools, so why 
not have the best 
Tennis Racket and Ball, 
Baseball and Golf Im- 
plements, Football, 
Basketball, Running 
Shoes, Skates, Hockey 
Sticks, Sweaters, Jer- 
seys, etc. Our goods 
have character — our trade-mark means something. 
Send for our Catalogue. It is free to any address, 


344 Washington St., BOSTON 
18 West 30th St., NEW YORK 

Chicago Providence, R. I. Cambridge, Mass. 

Before Taking a Trip 

over the "mountain" 

across the " river" 




The College Barber